How to Self-Audit Your Organization’s Wage and Hour Practices
Date: Thursday, October 10, 2019
Time: 2:00 p.m. ET |11 a.m. PT
Complying with the wage and hour law and upcoming regulations announced by the Department of Labor can be difficult to keep up with. To avoid potentially significant liability for wage and hour violations, organizations and employers should consider self-audits to identify and close any hidden compliance gaps.
Join this webcast for input on how to develop strategic solutions and implement practical measures that will benefit and sustain your workplace, ensure compliance, and reduce risk. It will also cover:
- The Department of Labor’s Overtime Rule and how to prepare for it
- The Department of Labor’s recent opinion letters
- Proper pay practices
- The renewed focus on pay equity
- Practice pointers for auditing your organization’s practices and correcting pay issues
Sign up today for the first steps on how to begin a wage and hour audit, and solutions to common mistakes.
REGISTER NOW! (Not able to attend? STILL REGISTER you will receive an email with how to access the recording of the event)
|Yvette V. Gatling, Shareholder, Littler Mendelson, P.C.
Yvette V. Gatling practices in the area of employment and labor law litigation and consultation, with a focus on claims of race, sex, age, national origin and disability discrimination; ERISA retaliation; sexual harassment; and equal pay for corporate defendants. She practices in state and federal courts and before the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission and the Department of Labor. She handles National Labor Relations Act matters, including union-free campaigns and elections.
Additionally, Yvette assists clients with wrongful discharge matters, union avoidance, reductions-in-force and compliance audits, including wage and hour audits. She frequently works with oil and gas companies, and financial services companies.
|Michael S. McIntosh, Shareholder, Littler Mendelson, P.C.
Michael S. McIntosh has represented clients in a wide variety of labor and employment issues however, his practice primarily focuses on complex wage and hour litigation in federal and state courts. He regularly represents clients in collective, class, and hybrid actions under the Fair Labor Standards Act and state wage and hour laws, as well as representative actions brought by the U. S. Department of Labor.
In conjunction with his wage and hour litigation practice, Michael helps employers audit their wage and hour practices. This can include everything from reviewing employers’ formal policies and practices to ensure compliance with the applicable legal standards to conducting large-scale surveys of client’s in-field personnel to audit the exempt status of certain categories of employees.