In This Issue:
- Your Grandmother Doesn’t Work for Free: Volunteer and Intern Positions Under Closer Scrutiny
- Excessive Celebration – Penalty Declined
- Four Crisis Management Lessons from the Disappearance of Flight MH370
- Hilton Avoids Class Certification over Timeshare Telemarketing
- Wait, You’re Not Housekeeping!
- Terminated Auto Dealers Revenge – Were the GM/Chrysler Dealer Terminations Unconstitutional?
- Except from Your Grandmother Doesn’t Work for Free: Volunteer and Intern Positions Under Closer Scrutiny:
Rhea Lana Riner, owner of children's clothing consignment franchise Rhea Lana's, has sued the U.S. Department of Labor (DOL), alleging that the department harmed her consignment franchise business when it arbitrarily classified her volunteers as employees under the Fair Labor Standards Act (FLSA). Her suit has put the minimum wage debate front and center.
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Topics: Class Action, Crisis Management, DOL, FLSA, Fourth Amendment, Hospitality Industry, Internships, Minimum Wage, Mobile Privacy, Premises Liability, Privacy Laws, Social Networks, TCPA, Telemarketing, Unpaid Interns, Volunteers
Published In: Civil Procedure Updates, Constitutional Law Updates, Franchise Updates, Labor & Employment Updates, Privacy Updates
DISCLAIMER: Because of the generality of this update, the information provided herein may not be applicable in all situations and should not be acted upon without specific legal advice based on particular situations.
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