Remember that “right-to-unionize” notice that the National Labor Relations Board was trying to require employers to display? Looks like it’s no longer a problem. As we were reminded by Ashley Laken on Seyfarth Shaw’s Employee Labor Relations blog, Jan. 2 was the deadline for the NLRB to file a petition to the Supreme Court to […]
Whether you’re a fan of organized labor or not, you’re going to want to see what the DOL just posted to YouTube.
Once more, with feeling: The National Labor Relations Board has resurrected its effort to implement new rules making it easier for employees to form unions.
It’s true, the National Labor Relations Board has been pretty nitpicky about how companies respond to employee posts on social media. But the action this company took was just plain dumb.
The National Labor Relations Board new election rules, dubbed the “ambush election” or “quickie election” rules by critics, is a big windfall for unions. So, naturally, the GOP is staunchly opposed to them.
The NLRB’s “quickie election” rule has survived another court challenge — and it could be the last one.
The feds’ new definition of “spouse” under the FMLA has run into a small roadblock.
And the paper trail rolls on for HR and Benefits pros, thanks to a new rule that took effect April 3.
Independent contractors (IC) can’t join unions. As a result, it’s in the National Labor Relations Board’s (NLRB) best interest to make it harder to classify employees as ICs — and that’s exactly what it just did.
The National Labor Relations Board has pushed back the deadline for compliance with its controversial requirement that employers post a notice explaining workers’ rights to form unions.
The National Labor Relations Board has made its most aggressive move yet toward making it easier for your employees to unionize.
You thought the National Labor Relations Board was just a bunch of stuffy lawyers. But judging by the new NLRB website, they’ve added some marketing folks to the staff.
Here’s a choice for you: Pore over the National Labor Relations Board’s (NLRB) 700-page new “ambush” election rule — or read our less-than-700-word breakdown of what it actually means to you.
Gotta give Tyrel Oates credit. He’s taken a unique approach to increasing his salary — he wants all his co-workers to get a raise, too. All 300,000 of them.
With just a few days left until the inauguration of President Barack Obama, he and his Democratic colleagues in Congress are floating three big proposals to get the reaction of employers, workers and unions.
Depending on who you ask, the Employee Free Choice Act will either become law soon or, it’s a long shot to pass in its current form. Here’s what the President has to say about it.
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