Nearly one year ago, in response to the COVID-19 pandemic and related economic downturn, the Small Business Administration-backed Paycheck Protection Program (PPP) provided loans to help businesses keep their workforce employed during the COVID-19 crisis. This article reviews how the government has been enforcing the requirements of the program.
Archives for March 8, 2021
Jackson Lewis is spotlighted for the breadth and achievements of its Collegiate and Professional Sports group in “Hackney Publications Recognizes Sports Law Profession with ‘100 Law Firms with Sports Law Practices You Need to Know About’ Portal,” published by Hackney Publications.
Courtney Malveaux discusses the implications of OSHA potentially expanding its infectious disease rule to cover industries beyond healthcare in “Prepare Worker Safety Rule for Next Pandemic Now, Advocates Say,” published by Bloomberg Law.
With three COVID-19 vaccines now approved for use by the federal government and the number of vaccinated people in the country gradually increasing, a growing number of employers are beginning to grapple with whether they should require their employees to get the shot.
On February 22, 2021, New Jersey Governor Phil Murphy signed the Cannabis Regulatory, Enforcement Assistance, and Marketplace Modernization Act (“CREAMMA”) into law.
The burdens and irritations of remote work are only one reason so many employees are getting itchy feet.
Recognize which shortcomings are workable — and which are dealbreakers.
Do you ever feel like Nick and Kurt in the movie, Horrible Bosses?
The need for remote work during the COVID-19 pandemic changed communication styles overnight.
The theme of International Women’s Day 2021 is “Choose to Challenge”.
Two former aides of New York Governor Andrew Cuomo have accused him of inappropriate comments and behavior.
We now know that the coronavirus can be carried farther than six feet by tiny airborne particles known as aerosols. The CDC and OSHA need to revamp safety rules to address that.
Leo Carney worries that bigger crowds and maskless diners could endanger workers at the Biloxi, Mississippi, seafood restaurant where he manages the kitchen.
A former employee who says Union Pacific Railroad Co. suspended and then fired her because she complained about a hostile work environment and other discrimination can pursue retaliation claims, the Fifth Circuit ruled.