While the partial shutdown has kept Congress at an impasse, it should be business as usual at the state and local levels in January. It is a safe bet that many of the 2018 issues that served as midterm election talking points will reemerge.
El 26 de diciembre de 2018, la Comisión Nacional de Salarios Mínimos (CONASAMI) publicó en el Diario Oficial de la Federación la resolución por medio de la cual se establecen los salarios mínimos generales y profesionales que estarán vigentes a partir del
On December 26, 2018, Mexico's National Minimum Wage Commission published its resolution establishing the new general and professional minimum wages, effective January 1, 2019, and confirming the new geographical regions for minimum wage purposes.
For employers with Washington State operations, what happened in 2018 does not necessarily stay in 2018. Those bidding 2018 farewell cannot say goodbye to various paid sick and safe time (PSST) policy, notice, and leave calculation obligations in 2019.
On December 14, 2018, Michigan’s employment law landscape dramatically changed—again—when Governor Rick Snyder (R) signed two lame duck session bills that overhaul the recently revised minimum wage and tip law and newly created paid sick law.
Ayer, el presidente Andrés Manuel López Obrador anunció un acuerdo con el sector empresarial y el Banco de México para aumentar el salario mínimo a $102.68 pesos diarios, a partir del 1 de enero de 2019, lo que representa un aumento del 16.21%.
On December 7, 2018, the New York Department of Labor (NYDOL) proposed a new set of “predictable scheduling” regulations in an effort to discourage on-call shifts and require employers to pay employees for cancelled shifts.