Call 855-808-4530 or email [email protected] to receive your discount on a new subscription.
In 2015, speaking at a Labor Day campaign event, former Presidential candidate Hillary Clinton told a crowd, “I’m going to make sure that some employers go to jail for wage theft.” “Clinton: I’ll jail some employers for wage theft,” CNN (Sept. 8, 2015). Her statement was shocking to some at the time, raising the possibility of incarceration for employment-related failures that had traditionally been viewed as primarily the province of private civil litigation or regulatory enforcement. Jailing an employer for, say, failing to provide sufficient fringe benefits on a government-funded job was, to many, an alarming prospect.
*May exclude premium content
By Jacqueline C. Wolff and Karin M. Bell
You should be thinking about disclosure long before you even hear from a whistleblower, specifically, in terms of setting up policies and procedures governing how to handle the information flow from the investigative side of the house to the disclosure side.
By Marjorie J. Peerce, Michael P. Robotti and Kamera Boyd
New York’s recently enacted cannabis law, the Marijuana Regulation and Taxation of 2021 (MRTA), created a maze of new legal requirements. These provisions affect not only cannabis companies, but also the companies that conduct business with them.
By Laily Sheybani
The Biden administration seeks to position itself as one that will crack down on employers’ attempts to limit their employees’ mobility and pay through allegedly non-competitive measures.
By David P. Saunders
Internal corporate investigations can be, and frequently are, privileged. However, it is difficult to square that concept with the recent spate of federal court opinions that have concluded that cybersecurity forensic reports generally are not privileged.