October 05, 2011
Tip of the Week: New NLRB Notice Requirement Puts Businesses Nationwide on Notice
Filed under: News
Vision Payroll

New NLRB Notice Requirement Puts Businesses Nationwide on NoticeThe National Labor Relations Board (NLRB) issued a final rule requiring most private-sector employers to notify employees of their rights under the National Labor Relations Act (NLRA). The NLRB will require employers to post a new NLRA notice in the workplace. The posting requirement, originally was to be effective November 14, 2011, but has been extended to January 31, 2012.

Learn Who Is and Isn’t Covered and More

Not all employers are covered by the new mandate, including federal and state governments and labor unions. Employers who are covered must be sure to post in a conspicuous area. Additional requirements may apply to workplaces with large numbers of employees who don’t speak English. An electronic posting of the notice may also be required.

Learn More About the New NLRB Notice Requirement

To get more details about the new NLRB notice requirement, be sure to read the featured article by the HR pros at MyHRSupportCenter, New NLRB Notice Requirement Puts Businesses Nationwide on Notice. If you’re not yet signed up or would like a free trial of MyHRSupportCenter, contact Vision Payroll today.

Be Protected Against Claims of Unfair Labor Practices

Join the Vision Payroll Poster Program today and receive a guarantee worth up to $25,000* against any government fine for a posting violation. You’ll receive a new version of our space-saving, full-color laminated posters as laws change. No hassle, no uncertainty, no research. Let Vision Payroll keep track of the changes and make sure you stay in compliance. Sign up TODAY!

*Our Poster Subscription Programs guarantee that you will have the most up to date State and Federal Labor Law posters. During the duration of your subscription, if you receive a posting violation while properly displaying the most current version of our posters, Elite Business Ventures will pay any fine imposed by a government agency, with the maximum amount of $25,000 due to improper content.


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