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Anthony Guzman of Fisher Phillips. (Photo: Courtesy Photo) Anthony Guzman of Fisher Phillips. (Photo: Courtesy Photo)

The California Supreme Court recently handed down an intriguing decision that casts doubt on—and in some cases even condemns—some of the most common practices used by employers in both drafting and presenting arbitration agreements to their employees. In doing so, the court highlighted circumstances under which similar agreements with “an unusually high degree” of procedural unconscionability may be blocked from being enforced. Accordingly, it’s important that you understand which of the employer’s terms and practices were criticized by the court so you can avoid those same pitfalls in your own arbitration programs moving forward.

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