1. Joshua Ehrlich, Chairman of the Global Leadership Council, shares some advice on the best way to use executive coaching.

    This is a "Tip of the Week" segment from Employment Law This Week® (Episode 69: Week of April 25th, 2017), an online series by Epstein Becker Green. youtu.be/q6IkV4bkz7I

    Visit EmploymentLawThisWeek.com.

    These materials have been provided for informational purposes only and are not intended and should not be construed to constitute legal advice. The “Tip of the Week” offers one perspective on possible human resource ideas or business practices. It presents the perspective of an individual not affiliated with Epstein Becker Green and should not be considered legal advice. The content of these materials is copyrighted to Epstein Becker & Green, P.C. EMPLOYMENT LAW THIS WEEK® is a registered trademark of Epstein Becker & Green, P.C. ATTORNEY ADVERTISING.

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  2. Welcome to Employment Law This Week®! Subscribe to our channel for new episodes every Monday!

    (1) NLRB: No Confidentiality Around Arbitration Proceedings - http://bit.ly/2pth0Ea

    Our top story this week: The NLRB rules employees have the right to discuss arbitration proceedings with colleagues and may not be required to arbitrate claims under the NLRA. The Board found that Dish Network violated the Act when it tried to prohibit an employee from discussing his suspension and an arbitration brought against him. The Board also concluded that the company's arbitration agreement violated the Act, because employees could believe it prohibited them from filing charges with the NLRB and other agencies. Adam Abrahms, from Epstein Becker Green, has more.

    Click here for more - http://bit.ly/2pXlDpC

    (2) Senators Focus on EEOC's Equal Pay Data Rule - http://bit.ly/2oYKZSS

    Lawmakers ask for a reversal on the EEOC’s Equal Pay Data rule: Senators Lamar Alexander and Pat Roberts have asked the Office of Management and Budget to block the addition of compensation reporting requirements to the EEO-1 Form. Beginning March of next year, the rule will require businesses with 100 or more workers to send the agency pay data categorized by gender, race, and ethnicity. The senators called the rule “misguided,” pointing to discrepancies in cost projections and concerns over data security.

    (3) New State Laws Affecting Employers - http://bit.ly/2q7YQEg

    A new South Carolina law prohibits local municipalities from enacting laws that would require private employers to provide benefits like paid sick leave, paid vacation, and paid holidays. Seventeen other states—including Alabama, Florida, and Tennessee—have passed similar pre-emption laws. The law is designed to ease the burden on employers who would otherwise have to contend with different legal requirements in different municipalities. And in other state employment law news, Colorado lawmakers have passed the Wage Theft Transparency Act, which opens the door for public disclosure of employer wage law violations.

    (4) Federal Government Drops NC Transgender Bathroom Bill Suit - http://bit.ly/2peoCcE

    The Justice Department dropped its lawsuit against North Carolina’s so-called bathroom bill. Federal officials said they dropped the suit because the law, which had been called the most anti-LGBT legislation in the country, was repealed last month. But LGBT groups in North Carolina and elsewhere have sharply criticized the replacement bill, which gives the state legislature sole authority to regulate public accommodations and prohibits local governments from enacting nondiscrimination ordinances. These groups have vowed to fight the new bill in court, despite the Justice Department's decision.

    (5) Tip of the Week - http://bit.ly/2pen8iJ

    Joshua Ehrlich, Chairman of the Global Leadership Council, shares some advice on the best way to use executive coaching.

    Visit EmploymentLawThisWeek.com.

    These materials have been provided for informational purposes only and are not intended and should not be construed to constitute legal advice. The “Tip of the Week” offers one perspective on possible human resource ideas or business practices. It presents the perspective of an individual not affiliated with Epstein Becker Green and should not be considered legal advice. The content of these materials is copyrighted to Epstein Becker & Green, P.C. EMPLOYMENT LAW THIS WEEK® is a registered trademark of Epstein Becker & Green, P.C. ATTORNEY ADVERTISING.

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  3. New York City prohibits inquiries into the salary history of job applicants. The City Council has passed legislation that bars public and private employers in New York City from asking about, or seeking to confirm, information regarding any job applicant’s current or prior wages, benefits, and other compensation. New York City now joins Philadelphia and Massachusetts in prohibiting inquiries into salary history. Susan Gross Sholinsky, from Epstein Becker Green, goes into further detail.

    Click here for more: http://bit.ly/2pfHFDU

    This is a segment from Employment Law This Week® (Episode 65: Week of April 17th, 2017), an online series by Epstein Becker Green. youtube.com/watch?v=AE5VB3J2QgA

    Visit EmploymentLawThisWeek.com.

    These materials have been provided for informational purposes only and are not intended and should not be construed to constitute legal advice. The content of these materials is copyrighted to Epstein Becker & Green, P.C. EMPLOYMENT LAW THIS WEEK® is a registered trademark of Epstein Becker & Green, P.C. ATTORNEY ADVERTISING.

    # vimeo.com/213277227 Uploaded 4 Views 0 Comments
  4. Andrew Smith, Head of Employment Law for Standard Chartered Bank, shares some advice on avoiding pitfalls in the recruitment process.

    This is a "Tip of the Week" segment from Employment Law This Week® (Episode 68: Week of April 17th, 2017), an online series by Epstein Becker Green. youtu.be/AE5VB3J2QgA

    Visit EmploymentLawThisWeek.com.

    These materials have been provided for informational purposes only and are not intended and should not be construed to constitute legal advice. The “Tip of the Week” offers one perspective on possible human resource ideas or business practices. It presents the perspective of an individual not affiliated with Epstein Becker Green and should not be considered legal advice. The content of these materials is copyrighted to Epstein Becker & Green, P.C. EMPLOYMENT LAW THIS WEEK® is a registered trademark of Epstein Becker & Green, P.C. ATTORNEY ADVERTISING.

    # vimeo.com/213269912 Uploaded 61 Views 0 Comments
  5. Welcome to Employment Law This Week®! Subscribe to our channel for new episodes every Monday!

    (1) NYC Prohibits Salary History Inquiries - http://bit.ly/2pjawEw

    Our top story this week: New York City prohibits inquiries into the salary history of job applicants. The City Council has passed legislation that bars public and private employers in New York City from asking about, or seeking to confirm, information regarding any job applicant’s current or prior wages, benefits, and other compensation. New York City now joins Philadelphia and Massachusetts in prohibiting inquiries into salary history. Susan Gross Sholinsky, from Epstein Becker Green, goes into further detail.

    Click here for more: http://bit.ly/2pfHFDU


    (2) Supreme Court Rules on EEOC Subpoenas - http://bit.ly/2pBuoBU

    Circuit courts should only review the scope of Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) subpoenas for abuse of discretion by the trial court. That’s according to the Supreme Court of the United States, adopting a standard deferential to district courts on EEOC subpoenas. In the case in question, an Arizona district court granted an employer’s motion to quash the portion of an EEOC subpoena that it contended sought information that was irrelevant. The EEOC appealed to the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit, which reviewed the matter de novo and held that the full subpoena should be enforced. The Supreme Court reversed, sending the case back to the Ninth Circuit, where it will apply the newly clarified standard of review.

    (3) Department of Labor Delays Fiduciary Rule - http://bit.ly/2nNlu7S

    The U.S. Department of Labor (DOL) has issued a final rule delaying the applicability date of the “Fiduciary Rule” by 60 days. The Fiduciary Rule, which applies to persons that provide fiduciary investment advice, including advisers and financial institutions, has now been put on hold until June 9, 2017. Other requirements of the Fiduciary Rule, such as specific disclosures, are not scheduled to become applicable until January 1, 2018. During this time, the DOL plans to continue its review of the Fiduciary Rule as directed by President Trump.

    Click here for more: http://bit.ly/2p3w9vq

    (4) Court Confirms Broad Reach of Whistleblower Protections - http://bit.ly/2pBuHgm

    A district court in Florida has confirmed the broad reach of Sarbanes-Oxley (SOX) whistleblower protections. An employee for a management company raised concerns about potentially inadequate information security and problems with financial reporting. The employee was terminated and subsequently brought a retaliation claim against her employer. In a motion to dismiss, the company argued that the employee's concerns fell outside the protection of SOX, but the court found the disclosures about the company’s perceived weak internal controls were, in fact, protected under the law.

    (5) Tip of the Week - http://bit.ly/2pj2Zp7

    Andrew Smith, Head of Employment Law for Standard Chartered Bank, shares some advice on avoiding pitfalls in the recruitment process.

    Visit EmploymentLawThisWeek.com.

    These materials have been provided for informational purposes only and are not intended and should not be construed to constitute legal advice. The “Tip of the Week” offers one perspective on possible human resource ideas or business practices. It presents the perspective of an individual not affiliated with Epstein Becker Green and should not be considered legal advice. The content of these materials is copyrighted to Epstein Becker & Green, P.C. EMPLOYMENT LAW THIS WEEK® is a registered trademark of Epstein Becker & Green, P.C. ATTORNEY ADVERTISING.

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Employment Law This Week®

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Welcome to Employment Law This Week®, presented by Epstein Becker Green. This online video program – among the first of its kind in the legal industry – tracks the latest developments that could impact you and your workforce. The series features three…


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Welcome to Employment Law This Week®, presented by Epstein Becker Green. This online video program – among the first of its kind in the legal industry – tracks the latest developments that could impact you and your workforce. The series features three components: Trending News, Deep Dives, and Monthly Rundowns. Learn more at ebglaw.com/employment-law-this-week/

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