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How to Protect Your Employees and Avoid a Lawsuit: Handling Non-Employees Who Break Your Workplace Policies
Recently, one of our clients was struggling to unravel a mystery that had the company’s employees outraged. Despite the company’s non-proselytizing policy, mysterious Bible verses kept appearing on the chalkboard in the employee break room. Read on to learn about the surprising source of the writings and how the HR manager dealt with the situation when employees complained.
Myths vs. Facts
MYTH: We don’t really need to update the employee handbook for new laws that went into effect on July 1.
Employment Law Updates
Pennsylvania: Reminder of Tip Credit Rules Changes August 5
Avoiding Discrimination Claims When Ending Remote Work
July 27, 2022
10:30 a.m. (PT) / 1:30 p.m. (ET) – 1 hour
Event ID: 1014
You want to end your remote work assignments and bring employees back into the workplace. That’s great, but you may put yourself at risk for discrimination claims if you aren’t aware of potential pitfalls.
- Do you need to engage in the interactive process with employees before bringing them back?
- Do you need to provide the same accommodations as when the employee was remote?
- How do you know if your obligation to engage in the interactive process was triggered? You may be surprised!
Not to worry – we’ve got you covered! Register for this upcoming webinar to learn how you can protect yourself and your business from discrimination claims when bringing employees back to work. We’ll also discuss what a remote work policy should cover and more!