Shepherd, Finkelman, Miller & Shah, LLP
Shepherd, Finkelman, Miller & Shah, LLP
866-540-5505 877-891-9880

Dedicated Client Advocacy

Posts tagged "Employment"

New Jersey Supreme Court Declines to Revisit Ruling Permitting Age Bias Suit Against Best Buy To Move Forward

On Monday, November 20, 2017, the New Jersey Supreme Court denied a petition for certification filed by Best Buy Co. Inc. ("Best Buy") to review a state appellate panel decision regarding a former employee's age discrimination lawsuit on the grounds that the ex-worker, Kevin Dugan ("Dugan"), never explicitly agreed to a policy that such disputes be arbitrated.

$1.95M Settlement In Class Action Against Moët Granted Preliminary Approval

On Tuesday, November 14, 2017, Alameda Superior Court Judge Brad Seligman gave preliminary approval to a proposed $1.95 million settlement to resolve a class action against Moët Hennessey USA ("Moët") and Strategic Experiential Group ("SEG") (collectively, the "Defendants") over alleged employee misclassification.

Wyndham To Pay $1.5M To Settle Wisconsin Overtime Wage Dispute

On Wednesday, November 1, 2017, a class of employees led by Thomas Bitner (collectively, the "Plaintiffs") asked the Honorable William M. Conley, of the U.S. District Court for the Western District of Wisconsin, to approve a $1.5 million settlement for claims that Wyndham Vacation Resorts Inc. ("Defendant" or the "Employer") had a policy of requiring employees to perform work off the clock, in violation of the Fair Labor Standards Act ("FLSA").

Key workers, new employment: Will there be post-departure issues?

We duly note at the proven Connecticut business law firm of Shepherd, Finkelman, Miller & Shah, LLP, in Middlesex, that many of our attorneys began their careers in the labor-law field and "are experienced with the full gamut of labor and employment matters."

Employers' casual reliance on background checks: not a good idea

If you're a Connecticut employer poised to respond to the results of a would-be employee's background check that reveals a past criminal conviction, there's no problem in simply stamping a "reject" rejoinder on his or her job application, right?