A former Nusr-et Steakhouse waiter has filed a proposed class and collective action against the international restaurant chain and its owner over claims that he and other tipped workers were cheated out of proper wages.
A 54-year-old Pennsylvania man has filed a proposed class action lawsuit against IKEA US Retail, LLC over allegations that he and other hourly employees over 40 were denied leadership development opportunities because of their age.
A Brigadier General in the Arizona Army National Guard has filed a proposed class action against his employer – American Airlines, Inc.
A Hispanic man claims in a proposed class action lawsuit that The Coca-Cola Bottling Company of Northern New England, Inc. applies a preference for white employees.
Four uniformed service pilots have filed a proposed class action lawsuit against Delta Air Lines over an alleged 'anti-military corporate culture.'
Many restaurant workers are unaware that their employer may be robbing them of their rightful wages.
If Shakespeare's to be believed, a rose by any other name would still smell as sweet. It's a nice idea, but a lousy principle – especially when it comes to work.
Can a company impose rules banning employees from sharing wage and salary information? What if you talk about it anyway – is that a reason to be let go?
The short answer? Yes. Every U.S. state except Montana has what's known as an 'at-will' employment rule.
As you can probably imagine, most folk like to be paid for the work they do. Well, the workers at Life Time Fitness are no exception.