United States

Littler Mendelson logo

As the largest labor and employment law firm in the United States—with more than 950 attorneys, 56 locations, and a practice that extends into every area and sub-area of workplace law—Littler Mendelson has the ability to provide rapid, integrated solutions for any labor, employment, benefits or global migration issue.

Littler’s international experience is long-standing and diverse, positioning us to effectively assist employers with the significant challenges of managing employees in multiple countries. Our international employment law practice consists of 100+ lawyers—including lawyers practicing in our Mexico and Venezuela offices—who have worked on projects involving the employment laws of nations across the globe. Our attorneys are fluent in 20+ languages and are actively involved in various international associations, such as the U.S. Council on International Business and the International Bar Association.

Supporting Littler's international employment law practice is a well-established network of working relationships with pre-eminent employment lawyers around the world.

Visit Website

Legislative Update for the Week of May 30, 2011

Leg Roundup Image 132 by 140.jpgMandatory E-Verify Law Reintroduced in the House
The Secure America through Verification and Enforcement (SAVE) Act would create a four-year phase-in period during which all employers would eventually be required to use E-Verify to check the employment eligibility of their potential and current hires. Read the full post here. (June 3)

DOL's Office of Inspector General Issues Semiannual Report to Congress
The Department of Labor's Office of Inspector General issued its Semiannual Report to Congress, outlining significant accomplishments made during the six-month period ending March 31, 2011, and making a number of legislative recommendations. Read the full post here. (June 2)

EEOC Proposes to Extend Recordkeeping Requirements to GINA-Covered Entities
The Equal Employment Opportunity Commission issued a proposal to extend its recordkeeping requirements under Title VII of the Civil Rights Act and the Americans with Disabilities Act to employers covered by the employment discrimination provisions (Title II) of the Genetic Information Nondiscrimination Act. Read the full post here. (June 2)

EBSA Proposes to Extend Applicability Dates for Fee Disclosure Rules
The Employee Benefits Security Administration proposes to extend the applicability date of two ERISA fee disclosure rules in order to ensure that plan sponsors have enough time to comply with the rules' requirements. Read the full post here. (May 31)

Image credit: JuDesigns

Trackbacks (0) Links to blogs that reference this article Trackback URL
http://www.globalemploymentlaw.com/mtc/mt-tb.cgi/1122
Comments (0) Read through and enter the discussion with the form at the end