The NBA’s investigation into Phoenix Suns’ owner Robert Sarver concluded last week with a one-year suspension and $10 million fine after discovering ample evidence of Sarver’s racism, misogyny, and hostility toward employees in the workplace. Not everyone was pleased with the basketball league’s decisions, including Sarver who began the
Articles About New York Labor And Employment Law.
On September 23, 2022, the New York City Department of Consumer and Worker Protection published proposed rules to implement the city’s automated employment decision tools (AEDT) law. The law, which will take effect on January 1, 2023, conditions the use of automated employment decision tools by employers and employment agencies
As we previously reported, restrictions concerning the use of automated tools to screen candidates for employment or employees for promotion within New York City are scheduled to take effect on January 1, 2023. The New York City Department of Consumer and Worker Protection will hold a public hearing concerning proposed
On September 23, 2022, the New York City Department of Consumer and Worker Protection (DCWP) proposed additional rules relating to Local Law 144 of 2021, which will regulate the use of automated employment decision tools starting January 1, 2023. The newly proposed rules provide much-needed clarity on key gaps
On September 20, 2022, New York City Mayor Eric Adams announced that New York City’s private-sector vaccine mandate would become optional for businesses, beginning on November 1, 2022. The first-in-the-nation COVID-19 vaccination mandate for private-sector workers enacted by former mayor Bill de Blasio took effect on December 27, 2021.
Beginning November 1, 2022, New York City private sector employees will no longer be subject to the COVID-19 vaccination mandate.
Many companies have closed their office spaces for good and converted their operations entirely online. While the necessity of working in a physical office has recently become a highly debated topic, legislators have also been proactive in reaffirming and validating the protection of remote workers.
The New York State
On September 14, 2022, the New York State Department of Health updated its COVID-19 quarantine and isolation webpage to remove earlier written COVID-19 guidance and tables dated May 31, 2022 (the “May Guidance”).1 The webpage now states that New York is following the updated August 24, 2022 CDC guidance regarding
Westchester County’s salary transparency law, amending the local Human Rights Law, is set to take effect November 6, 2022. The County law will require employers (with at least four employees), employment agencies, and labor organizations to include a minimum or maximum salary for a job, promotion, or transfer opportunity in
In early August, the New York State Department of Health (DOH) announced and opened the New York Health Care Worker Bonus (HWB) Program, which provides $1.2 billion dollars in health care worker bonuses to eligible employees.
Chipotle workers in New York won a $20 million settlement from their employer for violating a series of state labor laws. The New York City Department of Consumer and Worker Protection found the make-your-own burrito company in breach of the state’s Fair Workweek law as well as Paid Safe
On August 17, 2022, New York announced an amendment to the Continuing Legal Education (CLE) Program Rules, which adds a requirement for attorneys to complete at least one CLE credit hour in Cybersecurity, Privacy, and Data Protection as part of fulfilling their CLE requirements.
New York barred attorneys will be
On August 2, 2022, the New York State Department of Health (the “Department”) issued revised guidance regarding daily health screenings and related policies for home care staff. Specifically, the new guidance reduces the number of daily health screenings required for home care staff from two to one and reiterates
Currently, the New York courts are considering a class action lawsuit brought against Wal-Mart Associates, Inc., alleging that the company violated the pay frequency requirement of New York’s Labor Law by paying certain workers every two weeks instead of weekly. The lawsuit could cost Wal-Mart, and other companies hit with
Another Overview of Recent Decisions, Demonstrating the Board’s Continuing Attitude Toward 114-a.