There is little question that the Senate's 52-48 vote Monday night to confirm Amy Coney Barrett to fill the seat of the late Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg will have a big impact on employers and employees.
With many new California laws effective January 1, 2020, Littler's Bruce Sarchet sums up what the changes mean for employers with XpertHR Legal Editor David Weisenfeld.
Effective January 1, 2020, California employers will not be able to make use of mandatory arbitration agreements as a condition of employment. But a legal challenge is almost certain to the new law.
The California Supreme Court has ruled that employees may not recover claims for unpaid wages under the Private Attorneys General Act (PAGA) in any forum.
Federal labor law does not prohibit employers from promulgating mandatory arbitration agreements in response to employees opting in to a collective action under wage and hour laws, the National Labor Relations Board ruled in Cordúa Restaurants.
On this podcast, longtime Proskauer employment attorney Anthony Oncidi and XpertHR Legal Editor David Weisenfeld discuss key developments from the Supreme Court's term, including its latest arbitration rulings.
The Supreme Court has ruled 5-4 that employees may not compel their employer to face classwide arbitration when an agreement is ambiguous as to whether the parties agreed to submit to class arbitration.
A broad New Jersey law now prohibits mandatory arbitration of all employment discrimination, harassment and retaliation claims, and also significantly restricts employers from using nondisclosure agreements as part of a settlement.
HR guidance on the benefits of creating arbitration programs and how arbitration programs can help employers reduce costs and exposures associated with litigation.
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© 2021 LexisNexis Risk Solutions Group.