There are two new developments in the area of medical marijuana that employers should be aware of when addressing employee use of the same.
It’s finally here! The Department of Labor Increases Salary Threshold for White Collar Employees…Take 2March 8th, 2019
The Department of Labor released its Notice of Proposed Rulemaking (NPRM), proposing to raise the salary threshold for white collar exempt employees from $455 per week to $679 per week ($35,308 annually).
The February 21, 2019 decision of the United States District Court for the Central District of California clarified the citizenship rights of children born abroad.
Although the myths about employee pay seem to be nearly unending, the following three myths seem to be some of the most common.
Commonwealth Court Closes Loophole on School District’s Obligation to Satisfy Charter School’s PSERS’ ObligationFebruary 13th, 2019
With the Pocono Mountain case, and now the Catasaqua case, Pennsylvania courts have cured a fundamental unfairness to chartering school districts forced to make up failing charter schools pension system obligations with no way of recovering that cost.
Employee pay issues differ depending on whether the employee is exempt/salaried or non-exempt/hourly. Because exempt employees must, generally speaking, be paid their full salary, the questions we receive most frequently center around non-exempt or hourly employees.
The Superior Court majority opinion essentially adopted the trial court’s ruling by holding that the no-hire provision in the underlying contract was, as a matter of public policy, void. In so holding, the Superior Court’s majority opinion referenced similar rulings from out-of-state courts.
Pennsylvania Federal Court Finds that Speech Advocating School Violence is Not Protected by the First AmendmentFebruary 1st, 2019
For the first time in Pennsylvania, a federal court has found that “speech advocating school violence is unprotected” by the First Amendment.
On January 24, 2019, the Commonwealth Court held that personal information such as birthdates and places of residence for public employees should not be disclosed under the Right To Know Law.
On January 25, 2019, in the SuperShuttle DFW, Inc. case, the National Labor Relations Board (NLRB) announced its return to a traditional common-law test used to classify workers as employees or independent contractors.