As more employers pivot away from working remotely, the question of how to handle unvaccinated employees will come to a head.
Getting clear on the fundamental legal basics of setting up and operating your new business will reduce stress, make it easier to acquire real property or one day sell the business and it will help you stay out of court.
With the recent shutdown of Colonial Pipeline, which distributes much of the fuel consumed on the East Coast, cybersecurity attorneys have few words of comfort for businesses that become victims of ransomware attacks, seeing a road ahead fraught with uncertainty.
Fixing problems before they turn into formal disputes has many important business positives.
The pandemic and its effects have dramatically affected the practice of law and will continue to have a long-term impact on the ways that legal work is conducted in the years to come. The good news is that now that vaccine rates are on the rise in the United States, it’s possible for members of the legal profession to envision and prepare for the post-pandemic world.
Because safety remains paramount during this ongoing pandemic, contractors should be thinking about what they are liable for at the job site or office, especially the potential exposure as they consider vaccine policies, on-site operations, and more end-of-pandemic logistics.
On May 13, the Center for Disease Control (CDC) changed its COVID-19 masking guidelines, announcing fully vaccinated Americans could now unmask indoors. While the guidance remains subject to state, local and business requirements, employers are faced with this new challenge.
An employer can enforce an arbitration clause in an employment contract that waives any appellate review, the 4th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals has ruled in a matter of first impression.
Now that vacation home rentals could be more popular than ever, it’s a great time for vacation homeowners to make certain their rental agreements are up-to-date and compliant with the constantly developing and changing COVID-19 restrictions and requirements that may be applicable to their home.
A rule change that would have made it easier for businesses to classify workers as independent contractors rather than employees has been withdrawn.