With daylight savings, your employees may start taking more time off to enjoy the great weather with their friends and family.
Working beyond the regular 40-hour workweek can be an eventuality for many emergency service providers. The unpredictable nature of the occupations involved mean spending extra time on duty or at the site of a crisis without much forewarning or planning.
A woman who worked for three different companies in a variety of capacities is alleging that all three failed to properly compensate her time and attendance and didn't provide correct overtime wages.
Employees deemed to be essential by the federal government worked during the governing body's shutdown in October and were compensated, although not in accordance with their regular pay schedules.
A drastic change to compensation rules for companionship workers means that employers of people providing the service will likely have more use for attendance tracking software.
Calculating hours worked by employees may seem simple, but the Fair Labor Standards Act has some rather involved nuances when it comes to tracking worker time and attendance.
A Government Accountability Office (GAO) report recently concluded that from 1991 to 2012, FLSA litigation increased by 514 percent and over 300 percent since 2001.
A proposal for mandatory paid vacation that would apply to many workers in Washington is being considered by the state legislature in Olympia.
Emergency medical providers in a South Carolina county have filed a lawsuit alleging pay discrepancies, with the action taking place in federal court.
A group of current and former workers at a property management group that handles a high-profile apartment building in New York City have alleged that supervisors improperly recorded employee time and didn't provide them with adequate compensation.