2016 – Hot Issues in Employment Law: Half-day HR Legal Semina
The Jersey Shore Association for Human Resources (JSAHR) is hosting a half-day legal seminar presented by Jackson Lewis attorneys Richard Cino, Justin Cutlip, and Kelly Gunther, Thursday, October 13, 2016, 9:00 a.m. to noon at Jumping Brook Country Club, 210 Jumping Brook Road, Neptune, N.J.
This presentation will cover the top employment law issues impacting human resource professionals today, including recent developments in the Department of Labor’s overtime regulations with practical paths to compliance; effectively managing workplace absences; effectively managing whistleblowers who remain employed, and other considerations regarding whistleblowing; and practical guidance in dealing with the EEOC and other government agencies.
The registration fee, which includes breakfast from 7:45 to 9:00 a.m., is $60 for JSAHR members; $90 for non-members; $50 for those in-transition, JSAHR guests and for students with valid ID. A $10 additional fee will be added for walk-ins.
Register online at jsahr.shrm.org/events or email Christine Higgins at email@example.com or call JSAHR at 732-701-7155. This program is pending 3 HRCI (Human Resource Certification Institute) and SHRM recertification credits. JSAHR is recognized by SHRM to offer Professional Development Credits.
About Jackson Lewis, P.C. Jackson Lewis P.C. is among the largest firms in the country dedicated to representing management in labor, employment and benefits law, and related litigation. With 53 locations across the country, the firm has both a national perspective and a keen understanding of the nuances of regional business environments. Jackson Lewis represents employers before state and federal courts on a wide range of issues, including discrimination, wrongful discharge, retaliation, whistleblower, health, safety, wage/hour, pension and benefits. The firm’s attorneys negotiate collective bargaining agreements, participate in arbitration proceedings, and represent union-free and unionized employers before the NLRB, OSHA, and other federal and state agencies.