Occupational Safety and Health Administration Americans with Disabilities Act

The Occupational Health and Safety Administration (OSHA) is a United States federal agency established in 1970 by the Occupational Health and Safety Act. OSHA is part of the Department of Labor and is charged... more +
The Occupational Health and Safety Administration (OSHA) is a United States federal agency established in 1970 by the Occupational Health and Safety Act. OSHA is part of the Department of Labor and is charged with assuring healthy, safe, working environments. OSHA sets and enforces safety standards and policies. Examples of OSHA's duties include setting limits on workers' exposure to hazardous substances, ensuring workers have access to safety information and protective equipment, and providing employers and workers proper training to prevent dangerous conditions. less -
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Executive Briefing - May 2014

In This Issue: - ADA Reasonable Accommodation Requests: Avoid Rigid Policies and Consider Technology - IRS Issues Guidance on Qualified Plan Amendments Regarding Same Sex Spouses - OSHA to Refer Untimely...more

Partying In The Store

The cost of bad behavior in the workplace can be significant and assorted. Bad behavior damages morale, results in a loss to a company’s profits, jeopardizes safety, and diminishes productivity. Use of drugs and alcohol – or...more

5 Risks of Telecommuting (And How Employers Should Handle Them) [Video]

No matter what your view on CEO Marissa Mayer's recent decision to revoke work-at-home privileges for Yahoo! employees, telecommuting is a reality for the contemporary workforce. But it is not without legal risks. And you...more

Protecting the Workforce from Violence

Tragic acts of violence have taken over our headlines and can destroy not only lives, but businesses. With the rise in reported gun violence, the numerous recent tragedies around the country and continued economic troubles...more

Labor Letter, December 2012: 2012 Employment Law Year In Review

The End of the World As We Know It? If you’re reading this after December 20, that means the Mayans got it wrong and the world isn’t going to end in 2012. That’s the good news. The bad news is that you still have to...more

How Nonprofits Can Avoid the Legal Pitfalls of Telecommuting Employees

As technology for the home office improves, more nonprofits and employees are taking advantage of the benefits of telecommuting.  Laptops are lighter, faster, and more portable.  Smartphones, iPads, and other e-readers...more

Telecommuting Employees: How Nonprofits Can Avoid the Legal Pitfalls

IN THIS SEMINAR: Introduction - What is telecommuting? - Benefits of telecommuting - Policy and practice challenges raised by telecommuting - Legal risks of...more

Employment Law Commentary: How to Save Gas . . . and Prevent Heartburn: The Legal Issues Surrounding Telecommuting

If you skipped this morning’s commute and are reading this article in your jammies, you understand the benefits of telecommuting. You are not alone. Although fewer than two percent of working Americans are considered to be...more

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