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The Latest Compensation News
This week's Compensation Daily Advisor covers pay deductions, wage and hour dangers of employee smartphone use, and the challenges for women in business.
This week's Compensation Daily Advisor covers total reward statements, pay deductions, and promoting employee mental health.
In a surprise decision, Judge Reed O’Connor, from the U.S. District Court in Texas, temporarily blocked the new rule defining “spouse” for purposes of leave under the Family and Medical Leave Act (FMLA). The new rule, which defines FMLA-covered spouses according to the law of the state in which individuals were married, was scheduled to take effect today.
The U.S. Supreme Court has ruled that employers need to treat pregnant employees under job restrictions the same way they treat nonpregnant employees who are temporarily similarly unable to perform their jobs.
How do you calculate FMLA hours for employees such as fire personnel who work a 24-hour on-shift and a 48-hour off-shift and for police officers who work a 10-hour or 12-hour shift?
In his 2015 State of the Union speech, President Barack Obama pressed Congress to “pass a law that makes sure a woman is paid the same as a man for doing the same work.” Although the president’s plea for the passage of stronger pay discrimination laws is unlikely to sway the Republican-controlled House and Senate, the federal enforcement agencies have been working behind the scenes to bolster existing laws.
In January 2015, the Office of Federal Contract Compliance Programs (OFCCP) issued a proposed rule to change and modernize its existing sex discrimination guidelines originally issued in 1970.
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