Often, employers do not learn the extent of a former employee’s misconduct until after the employer ends the employment relationship or the employee resigns. This information may be useful if the former employee pursues litigation against the employer because it can be used as the basis for asserting the after-acquired evidence defense.Read more »
- June 03, 2019 CCPA’s Final Requirements in Flux, with Six Months to Go to Comply - Part 1 of 3: Where Does the Law Stand Now?
- May 23, 2019 Non-Competition Agreements – Bracing Yourself Against the Winds of Change
- May 20, 2019 Supreme Court Issues Major Ruling on the Ongoing Viability of Trademark Licenses by Bankrupt Entities
7th circuit 9th circuit affordable care act agreements appellate artificial intelligence ban the box breach of contract business california california supreme court civil action cobra colorado compensation compliance confidentiality conflict waivers criminal action criminal background checks data security double representation drug policy eeoc employee handbook employee misconduct employee rights employee status employers employment employment agreements employment application employment law equal pay essential employees exempt employee exemptions exemption test family care firing first amendment flsa free speech hacking health coverage health insurance hiring human resources inclement weather information security information technology insider threat investigation labor and employment lay off marijuana medical leave medical loss ratio medical marijuana me too minimum wage misconduct new jersey non-competition non-solicitation notice requirements offer of employment on-call overtime payroll petition pregnancy disability leave premium rebate rate of pay reasonable accommodation policy reduction in force regulations scheduling seasonal workers secret sauce settlement sex discrimination sexual harassment small employers smartphones strikes supreme court technology termination tipped employees title vii trade secrets unions wages washington white collar work policy writ written consent zero tolerance