Napa County Lawyer - Attorney Search Network works closely with a network of reputable Napa County employment attorneys and law firms who have proven experience and expertise in dealing with all legal issues involving Napa County employment law and are committed to providing the highest quality of competent legal representation.
If you or someone you know would like to get referred to a bar certified Napa County employment lawyer, contact us Toll Free at (800) 215-1190 or fill out our “Find a Napa County Lawyer” form. A qualified Napa County employment lawyer will assist you in resolving your case efficiently.
Employment law covers an extensive range of employer-employee relations that controls how employers must treat employees and consists of thousands of federal and state laws, administrative regulations, and judicial decisions. Minimum wage regulations, insurance, child labor, workspace safety, and sexual harassment are only a few of the many areas of law comprised within Napa County employment law.
The following are explanations of select subjects included in Napa County employment law:
(Covered in Employment Law)
Occurs in two different scenarios: the first is where an employer subjects an employee in his/her work environment to unwelcome verbal or physical sexual behavior, or other abusive behavior directed disproportionately against women, that is either severe or pervasive. This is known as Hostile-work environment sexual harassment.
The other scenario occurs when an employee is required to submit to unwelcome sexual conduct as a condition of his or her job, or in order to gain some job benefit. This is known as Quid pro quo sexual harassment.
(Covered in Employment Law)
The main statute protecting the health and safety of workers in the workplace is the Occupational and Safety Health Act (OSHA). Congress enacted this legislation under its Constitutional grant of authority to regulate interstate commerce. OSHA requires the Secretary of Labor to promulgate regulations and safety and health standards to protect employees and their families. Every private employer who engages in interstate commerce is subject to the regulations promulgated under OSHA.
Under OSHA states are not allowed, without permission of the Secretary of Labor, to promulgate any laws that regulate an area directly covered by OSHA regulations. They may, however, regulate in areas not governed by federal OSHA regulations. If they wish to regulate areas covered by OSHA regulations they must submit a plan for federal approval. The amount of state regulation varies greatly. California is an example of a state that has chosen to adopt many of its own regulations in place of those promulgated under OSHA.
All of our Napa County employment attorneys and law firms are members in good standing of the California Bar Association and have been subject to our pre-screening process so that we may provide you with the best legal assistance possible. To get referred to a qualified
Napa County employment lawyer
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