In 2016, the New York State Department of Labor adopted a schedule of increases to both the minimum wage rate and the minimum salary level for exempt executive and administrative employees.
New Law Prohibits Employers from Discriminating Based on an Employee’s Reproductive Health Decision Making
Like a rider hailing an overcrowded uberPOOL heading to O’Hare on a busy weekday, the City of Chicago has joined the feeding frenzy surrounding the recently disclosed and controversially handled Uber breach.
At the recent 2017 GreyCastle Cybersecurity Symposium: Generation Cyber, I had the pleasure of presenting the “Top 10 Legal Pitfalls to Avoid in Relation to a Data Breach.”
For years now, business organizations have had a ready and reliable defense to the customer class-action lawsuits that inevitably follow whenever a new data breach is announced: You can’t sue us because any damage from the breach is purely speculative unless the names, addresses, credit card numbers, etc., that were stolen in the attack have actually been misused for fraudulent purchases or identity theft. No harm (yet), no foul.