With several new laws across the U.S. prohibiting employers from asking applicants about their prior salaries, Colorado might be in the eye of the storm — for now.
Working Families Flexibility Act, Steve Gutierrez, Holland & Hart, Michael Belo, Spencer Fane
A bill that will allow first responders who are exposed to repeated violence, death and trauma to file for workers’ compensation is one step closer to becoming law.
U.S. employers saw a long respite from federal immigration raids. But that’s expected to change soon.
The 10th Circuit Court of Appeals on last month provided one more data point to provide guidance for antitrust attorneys in an area without a large body of case law.
Thanks to a recent Supreme Court ruling, patent owners might have more flexibility in how long they wait to file a patent infringement claim.
The case affirmed a district court rule that said a court appointed receiver could represent a group of individuals victimized in fraud cases.
An employee might not have been cautious when posting inflammatory comments online, but the employer should be when determining whether to terminate him or her for it.
Some employers are pushing back on what they say are overly broad subpoenas issued to them by the EEOC. They might be encouraged by a recent 10th Circuit decision, but what about the other appeals courts set to weigh in on the agency’s subpoena powers?
The Colorado Supreme Court issued an opinion Feb. 27 where it barred a direct negligence claim, highlighting differences between direct liability and vicarious liability.