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.
Taco Bell is set to pay $496,000 to resolve a class action that claimed it failed to properly pay its workers for missed meal breaks.
Kroger Co. has been hit with a proposed class action claiming that it failed to pay its in-house recruiters proper overtime wages.
Burger King was ordered, by a National Labor Relations Board judge, to repeal its disciplinary measures toward striking workers who found the measures unlawful.
Projections for this year show that class actions filed over Federal Labor Standards Act (FLSA) violations could very well set a new record in 2016.
With the busy holiday season approaching, popular retail chain Urban Outfitters is looking to get a head start by asking its salaried workers to 'volunteer'.
Ex Milwaukee Bucks cheerleader Lauren Herington filed a suit claiming that the basketball organization pays its cheer squad sub-minimum wages.