Search for: "Wisconsin Employment Law Letter" Results 1 - 20 of 331
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29 Jun 2016, 8:33 am by Wisconsin Employment Law Letter
More information on the new law will be available in the July issue of Wisconsin Employment Law Letter. [read post]
23 Jan 2019, 4:16 am by Dan Filler
  To apply, please submit a cover letter expressing your interest and C.V. via email to Professor Susannah Tahk, Associate Dean for Faculty Development, University of Wisconsin Law School, 975 Bascom Mall, Madison, WI 53706 at Employment will require a criminal background check. [read post]
26 Mar 2008, 12:06 pm
Check out the articles from three states on this sometimes vexing topic: one from the Idaho Employment Law Letter, one from the Montana Employment Law Letter, and one from the Wisconsin Employment Law Letter. [read post]
20 Aug 2015, 8:15 am by Alfred Brophy
    As an Equal Employment Opportunity/Affirmative Action employer, the Wisconsin Law School actively encourages applications from all those who can contribute, through their research, teaching, and/or service to the diversity and excellence of the academic community. [read post]
9 Apr 2014, 12:03 pm by Wisconsin Employment Law Letter
Glazer is a partner with Axley Brynelson, LLP, and an editor of Wisconsin Employment Law Letter. [read post]
18 Feb 2011, 9:39 am by HR Hero
Attorneys at Axley Brynelson write and edit the Wisconsin Employment Law Letter where you will be able to keep up with developments on Wisconsin Senate Bill 11 and other state employment laws issues and regulations. [read post]
13 Mar 2012, 7:33 pm
A commonly misunderstood and confusing part of employment law litigation for employees who feel they have been discriminated against in Wisconsin is whether to file their claim with the Wisconsin Equal Rights Division (ERD) or the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC). [read post]
18 Oct 2015, 11:00 pm
Any employer will tell you that the federal Family Medical Leave Act ("FMLA") is a highly technical law. [read post]
18 Oct 2015, 11:00 pm
Any employer will tell you that the federal Family Medical Leave Act ("FMLA") is a highly technical law. [read post]
6 Jan 2011, 2:09 pm by HR Hero
The new rules are covered in more detail in the January 2011 issue of Wisconsin Employment Law Letter. [read post]
31 May 2013, 3:09 am by Jon Gelman
In 1919 Wisconsin’s law was extended to cover all employment related injuries whether accidental or not, including occupational exposure claims. [read post]
31 Mar 2011, 6:51 pm by Holly Jones
Keep up with the latest developments in state and federal employment law, regulations, enforcement, and court decisions with the state Employment Law Letter for your state. [read post]
15 May 2013, 7:34 am by Donna
Dads are entitled to paternity leave, but Randy Enochs in Wisconsin Employment & Labor Law Blog bemoans the fact that Study Shows That Few Dads Take Advantage of Paternity Leave. [read post]
30 Jan 2018, 6:40 pm by vforberger
Read the Worker’s Guide Download and read A Worker’s Guide to Unemployment Law. [read post]
28 Jul 2020, 5:36 am by vforberger
Last night I received from a source a letter from the Employment and Training Administration for the US Dep’t of Labor. [read post]
30 Dec 2016, 8:06 am by Joy Waltemath
Invoking Wisconsin’s “Right to Work” law, Section 9 of 2015 Wisconsin Act 1, the letter explained that she was now allowed to terminate her dues checkoff authorization on 30 days’ written notice, rather than having to wait until the end of the year of the authorization’s life. [read post]
5 May 2015, 6:12 am by Joy Waltemath
On this precise question, the high court conceded, the state of the law was unsettled in Wisconsin. [read post]
7 Nov 2016, 11:49 am by Lisa A. Mazzie
Under Wisconsin law, it is a class I felony to threaten force or violence in order to induce someone to vote or refrain from voting or do anything that causes a voter to vote or refrain from voting for a particular candidate. [read post]
18 Sep 2018, 8:36 am by Joy Waltemath
Before Act 1 was enacted in 2015, Wisconsin law had allowed union security agreements in which unions and employers would agree that employees would be required either to join the union or pay fair-share fees. [read post]