An applicant for a job posting in education lists his most recent relevant experience as occurring in 1973. You don’t bring him in for an interview.
Is it gender discrimination?
And if you don’t hire the
Last night I had the opportunity to speak to the Colonial Total Rewards Association on the topic of Data Privacy and HR. I titled the presentation “Is Your HR Data Going Rogue” and really focused on the role that Human Resources professionals should play in ensuring that company data is secured.
For those who have…
But late last month the CTDOL quietly released new regulations governing FMLA leave rights to school paraprofessionals.
The Connecticut Appellate Court yesterday released two notable employment law decisions. They won’t become “official” until April 30, 2013, so you have some time to digest them. I’ll cover one today and leave the other for a future post (though if you’re really curious you can read it here.)
Back from Memorial Day weekend, there’s plenty of employment law news that I haven’t had time to write about. So here’s a brief recap of some recent items that may be of interest to employers:
The Connecticut Supreme Court, in Board of Education v. State Board of Labor Relations, (a decision that will be officially released next week), clarified when it is appropriate for education officials to deal directly with employees and when the union needs to be brought in. The court adopted federal NLRA principles in doing so.