Labor and Employment Law Handbook, Third Edition Labor and Employment Law Handbook, Third Edition
by Gordon Jackson


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2,164 pages



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Labor and Employment Law Handbook is an invaluable reference that provides comprehensive coverage and insight into the trends in federal and state labor and employment laws.

HR professionals, employment lawyers, and labor representatives rely on this #1 guide to the full range of employment law. This handy reference:

  • Takes you through the procedural guidelines of each law
  • Explains how to process a particular claim, charge, or lawsuit
  • Arms you with all available defenses
  • Provides useful tables of cases

Labor and Employment Law Handbook has been updated to include coverage of

  • The Supreme Court's ruling in Long Island Care at Home, LTD v. Coke that third- party employed "companionship workers" are exempt from the minimum wage and overtime requirements of the FLSA
  • The Supreme Court's decision in Burlington Northern & Santa Fe Railway Co. v. White that the anti-retaliation provision of Title VII is applicable to actions that would be considered materially adverse to a reasonable employee or applicant for employment.
  • The Supreme Court's ruling in Garcetti v. Carballos that a Los Angeles prosecutor's memo to a superior which complained Law & Business about a police officer's misrepresentation to obtain a search warrant was not protected speech under the First Amendment of the U.S. Constitution because it was expressed in his capacity as an employee rather than as a private citizen
  • The Supreme Court's ruling in Empire Healthchoice Assurance, Inc. v. McVeigh that federal courts do not have jurisdiction over claims under the Federal Employees Health Benefits Act because such plans are governed by state laws
  • The DC Circuit Court's ruling in San Manuel Bingo and Casino v. NLRB that Native American tribes fall under the jurisdiction of the National Labor Relations Act The NLRB's decision in Oakwood Healthcare, Inc. that certain permanent charge nurses in the health care industry are supervisors under Section 2(11) of the Act and thus ineligible for union representation
  • The Ninth Circuit Court's holding in Chamber of Commerce v. Lockyer that the California statute prohibiting employers from spending state money on anti-union campaigns is not preempted by the National Labor Relations Act
  • The Tenth Circuit Court's decision in Zamora v. Elite Logistics, Inc. that an employer violated the national origin provision of Title VII by demanding more documentation from an applicant than what was required by IRCA to establish his right to work in the United State

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