Employment

Do you really need that workplace investigation? In many cases, the answer is absolutely “yes” …it may even be legally required. Read on to find examples of when “Yes, you should have an investigation!”

A recent decision from a federal appellate court explores the boundaries of the First Amendment’s ministerial exception to employment laws, specifically about the type of claims a minister can bring.

Navigating the needs of high-risk workers in the right way is critical for employers to avoid inadvertently discriminating against an employee on the basis of disability, health condition, or age.

The distinction between employees and independent contractors is a crucial one for businesses for many reasons. To avoid legal risk, ensure that your business’s personnel classifications comply with Colorado law.

Abusive speech is no longer protected by Section 7 of the National Labor Relations Act. Employers now have more authority to discipline employees for offensive language in the workplace.

In July, Colorado became the thirteenth state in the nation to require paid sick leave. Employers should prepare now for compliance with this new law, which goes into effect on January 1, 2021.

The U.S. Supreme Court recently handed down a First Amendment decision that is likely to clarify job descriptions for religious employers and their employees.

Videoconferencing is here to stay, at least for now, this post addresses possible platforms, meeting basics, security measures, and how you can share your meeting with a broader audience.

In this post, we discuss a recent United States Supreme Court decision that may have a significant impact on employers, particularly on religious organizations.

Can an employer require its employees be vaccinated against the flu? What are the legal consequences of doing so? Are there any specific areas of concern that could expose the organization to legal liability?