The U.S. Supreme Court has expanded the application of the First Amendment’s Religion Clauses to employment decisions made by religious institutions
Archives for July 9, 2020
As part of an ongoing effort by the IRS to provide employers and employees with flexibility during the COVID-19 pandemic, the IRS recently issued notices 2020-29 and 2020-33, providing relief with respect to “cafeteria plans,” health flexible spending accounts (Health FSAs), dependent care assistance programs (DCAPs), and high deductible health plans (HDHPs).
Introduction: Earlier this year, California’s new consumer privacy law (CCPA) went into effect, and strict state enforcement began on July 1. Since its enactment, the CCPA has undergone several amendments because the plain meaning of the law’s text was not clear.
Based on a survey of more than 800 employees across 10 organizations.
Life is about more than just your job and your family.
Study finds that pregnant women who are stressed by workplace discrimination are more likely to have premature, low-birthweight offspring.
The risk that the workplace becomes a source of a new outbreak is real.
As a result of the Covid-19 pandemic, remote work is now ubiquitous among BigLaw, but how has it effected the development of lawyers and firms’ diversity and inclusion efforts?
Mixed messaging and politicization have turned a public health safeguard into the latest challenge for low-wage workers
The Trump administration on Friday finalized a rule that would remove nondiscrimination protections for LGBTQ people when it comes to health care and health insurance.
Surveillance experts and bank bosses are expressing concern that any permanent tools to track traders might overdo it on the privacy front — and could backfire
Natalie Pierce and Chase Perkins discuss the role emerging technologies – like robotics, AI and thermal imaging – have played in the workplace following the outbreak of COVID-19.
The legal saga of the National Labor Relations Board’s (NLRB) new election rule took another turn on July 1 when a federal judge found the rule was a proper exercise of statutory interpretation.*
The entire new rule was scheduled to go into effect on May 31, but U.S. District Court
Once again, the Ivy League has sent a loud and clear message regarding COVID-19 to the college community. The Ivy League presidents have cancelled all intercollegiate sports until at least January, becoming the first Division I conference to officially suspend its fall semester football schedule in the midst of the