After its acquisition of One Medical, how will the giant navigate the U.S.’s $4.1 trillion health care sector?
Archives for August 2022
The $12 million settlement, which the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission finalized on July 22, will go to 71 agents who filed claims in the class-action lawsuit.
Twenty-six workers at an Amazon facility in Joliet have filed complaints with the U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission alleging a racist workplace environment and retaliation against an employee who spoke up, their lawyer said Wednesday.
U.S. jobseekers had slightly fewer open gigs to choose from in June but still enjoyed record demand for workers as the labor market held strong, according to data released Tuesday by the Labor Department.
Elon Musk, the billionaire chief executive of Tesla, SpaceX and NeuraLink, has made a lot of headlines lately, but a noteworthy announcement may have been overshadowed by other news.
While the U.S. has largely shifted on Covid risk, there’s no denying the latest variant is concerning. Learn what to factor into your plans when it comes to the most contagious strain yet.
In what U.S. News has called the “Great Return,” many organizations are bringing virtual teams back to the physical workplace.
We know about destination weddings, hotels and resorts. But what about a destination workplace?
Rhonda Levy and Barry Kuretzky examine a Canadian court decision that determined what it means for employers when an employee refuses to comply with a mandatory mask requirement without a valid medical or religious reason.
Human Resources Director Canada
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SAN DIEGO (August 1, 2022) – Littler, the world’s largest employment and labor law practice representing management, has added B. Allison Borkenheim as a shareholder in its San Diego office. Borkenheim, who joins from Best Best & Krieger LLP, is the latest shareholder arrival and is one of five laterals
Franczek Partner Nicki Bazer published in the IIT Chicago-Kent College of Law Illinois Public Employee Relations Report with an piece entitled “Bargaining in the Time of COVID: How Collective Bargaining Impacts Schools and their Mitigation Strategies.” The paper discusses labor […]
The persistence of the COVID-19 coronavirus and the revelation of monkeypox across the United States have troubled scientists and the American public. While individuals are instructed to quarantine if they contract any serious infection, workers are concerned about sick leave policies that do not account for the global health
Cubicles are largely empty in downtown San Francisco and Midtown Manhattan, but workers in America’s midsize and small cities are back to their commutes.
California voters almost had the opportunity to vote on an $18 minimum wage in November 2022. The State has a unique administrative process by which California citizens can propose laws and constitutional amendments without the support of the state government.
The $18 an hour proposition called, “The Living Wage Act
A recent Decision by the Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System (the Board) sheds light on certain rights that banks may have when their employees engage in improper behavior when moving to a competing bank — and issues a stark warning for bank employees looking to do so.