If unions want to represent workers, they should win a vote in a free and fair election.
Without dramatic changes to labor law, it seems Labor Day is more for union officials than it is for rank-and-file employees.
The Supreme Court’s landmark decision in Harris Funeral Homes v. EEOC, on whether an employee declaring transgender status was fired unlawfully on the basis of “sex,” is expected to be released soon.
Fast-food chain Shake Shack on Monday agreed to pay $20,000 to a former employee who alleged that co-workers engaged in harassment and discrimination on the basis of gender identity.
Behind the scenes, the SEIU is orchestrating the Starbucks unionization campaign.
The share of working-age adults participating in the labor force tells us more about the economy and our culture than ever before.
The return of David Weil to the Wage and Hour Division could endanger the future of independent contracting in America.
In a concurring opinion yesterday in Wittmer v. Phillips 66 Co. (see pp. 9-22), Fifth Circuit judge James C. Ho provided a clear, crisp, and compelling explanation of why Title VII’s ban on discrimination on the basis of “sex” should not be read to ban discrimination on the basis of sexual orientation or gender identity.
Earlier this month, a federal district court in North Carolina rejected Charlotte Catholic High School’s religious defenses against a Title VII claim of sex discrimination allegedly based on an employee’s sexual orientation.