By now, most Californians know that beginning in January 2023, certain employers must include a pay scale in their job postings. In addition, all employers must provide current employees with their pay scales upon request. Although applicants and employees likely welcome the enactment of Senate Bill 1162, or the “Pay Transparency Act,” employers face some new responsibilities.
Archives for January 4, 2023
The new Pregnant Workers Fairness Act (PWFA) and the Providing Urgent Maternal Protections for Nursing Mothers Act (PUMP For Nursing Mothers Act) were adopted when President Joe Biden signed the Consolidated Appropriations Act, 2023 on Dec. 29, 2022.
Workplace violence remains an important and challenging issue for retailers facing customer and coworker misbehavior. We discuss establishing a workplace violence prevention plan, identifying and evaluating environmental risk factors, and implementing corrective measures.
Thousands of cases are filed under California’s Private Attorneys General Act (PAGA) each year and many of them made the headlines in 2022.
Workers earning minimum wage in 23 states and the District of Columbia got a raise over the New Year’s holiday, according to the Economic Policy Institute.
Talented employees may feel demoralized by slow career advancement. These interim strategies can help ensure their underlying needs are met.
You don’t have to stay in a bad situation.
A new year is here, and with it, a new workplace phenomenon that bosses and employees should prepare for: quiet hiring.
After almost three years of unpredictable crises affecting business – pandemic, supply chain snarls, interest rates soaring – 2023 looks like a year of more familiar challenges.
Around 300 employees at company’s videogame unit ZeniMax vote to organize with Communications Workers of America
Employers will soon be required to grant reasonable accommodations for pregnant workers similar to those that are already required for disabled employees, under a newly enacted law that drew support from both worker advocates and business groups.
Hairstyle bias can be unlawful religious discrimination under federal law, as a new lawsuit shows.
The outcome, involving about 300 employees, is one of organized labor’s biggest victories at a major U.S. tech company.
A facility management company agreed to pay $47,500 to settle a U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission lawsuit alleging that it refused to let a disabled employee at high risk for catching COVID-19 work part-time from home, in violation of the Americans with Disabilities Act
President Joe Biden late Tuesday tapped Kalpana Kotagal to be an EEOC commissioner and Karla Gilbride to be the agency’s general counsel, giving their nominations a second shot after they failed to make it past opposition in the Senate last year.