On May 12th, New York City Mayor Eric Adams signed legislation which requires certain employers in New York City to include a salary range in all job postings. The new law goes into effect November 1, 2022. Additional information on the NYC law can be found here and here.
New York City
On May 12, 2022, New York City Mayor Eric Adams signed Introduction Number (Int. No.) 134-A into law, just days before the current salary disclosure law was set to take effect. New York City’s salary disclosure law will now take effect on November 1, 2022.
On May 12, 2022, New York City Mayor Eric Adams will hold a hearing on New York City’s salary disclosure bill, Introduction Number 134-A. The bill, which the New York City Council passed on April 28, 2022, would revise Local Law 32, New York City’s previously enacted salary disclosure law.
In 2021, New York City passed a law requiring employers to include salary ranges for job advertisements. The law contained a number of ambiguities and gave employers little time to prepare for the May 15, 2022 effective date. As a result, several groups believed changes to the law were necessary before becoming effective.
The New York City Council has pushed back implementation of the salary transparency law from May 15, 2022, to November 1, 2022.
On January 15, 2022, New York City enacted legislation requiring all covered employers to include a minimum and maximum salary for the position advertised. The new law was set to
Four months ago, New York City became the second jurisdiction in the country to require employers to include the minimum and maximum potential salaries for open positions in job postings. While passed with the intention of providing applicants greater transparency about potential pay (and to narrow the pay gap),
On April 28, 2022, the New York City Council passed Int. No. 134-A, which revises Local Law 32, New York City’s previously enacted salary disclosure law. In order to become law, the bill must be signed by New York City Mayor Eric Adams. While the mayor has thirty days to
In a decision of great import to the New York City hospitality industry, a federal court has held that a New York City statute mandating payment of severance benefits to certain covered hotel service employees was not preempted by ERISA. RHC Operating, LLC v. City of New York, 1:21-cv-09322-JPO (S.D.N.Y.
On April 14, 2022, New York City Council Member Christopher Marte, along with Public Advocate Jumaane Williams, introduced legislation that would amend the New York City Fair Workweek law (“FWWL”), which currently applies only to fast food and retail employers. The new amendment, if enacted, would expand the scope
On March 24, 2022, the New York City Council took up a new bill, Int. No. 134, which proposes changes to the local law enacted on January 15, 2022, regarding transparent pay practices. The local law, which is currently set to go into effect on May 15, 2022, makes it
In its effort to achieve pay equity and transparency, the New York City Council passed an amendment to the New York City Human Rights Law (NYCHRL) to create Section 8-107(32).
The new year has brought promising changes to pay transparency and pay equity laws across the country. Some of these changes include requiring for salary ranges to be posted and prohibiting employers from asking about a candidate’s past salary. In 2022, New York City is leading the pay transparency
As New York City Mayor Eric Adams did not take action within 30 days of receipt from the New York City Council, the Council’s legislation requiring most New York City employers to include salary ranges on job advertisements has become law.
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