Description Recording of the live event on March 17, 2022 Webinar Description Do you have five or more employees? California employees who are pregnant and/or new parents are entitled to certain rights and protections, including unpaid, job-protected leaves of absence. Knowing which laws apply when — and how they interact — can understandably feel like a monumental task. California’s Pregnancy Disability Leave (PDL) applies to employers with five or more employees and requires that a pregnant employee be allowed up to four months of job-protected leave when disabled by pregnancy. Pregnant employees may also be entitled to various accommodations under the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) and the Fair Employment and Housing Act (FEHA), including an additional leave of absence for those who have exhausted their PDL leave. The California Family Rights Act (CFRA), which also applies to employers with five or more employees, provides new parents up to 12 weeks of unpaid job-protected leave to bond with a new child (“baby bonding leave”). Similarly, the federal Family and Medical Leave Act (FMLA) applies to employers with 50 or more employees and provides up to 12 weeks of unpaid job-protected baby bonding leave. That’s a lot to digest, isn’t it? What You'll Learn Join our employment law experts for a clarifying discussion about: Employee leave rights under PDL (five or more employees); Baby bonding leave under the CFRA (five or more employees) and the FMLA (50 or more employees); Reasonable accommodation under the ADA and the FEHA; Continuation of health benefits; Return-to-work rights; Notice and policy requirements; and Best practices. Webinar Details Presented by top CalChamber employment law experts Created for HR professionals, office managers, business owners or anyone responsible for hiring and staffing Provided: downloadable webinar slides and a recording of the 3/17/22 live event Optimized for mobile viewing on tablets and smartphones This webinar was recorded on March 17, 2022, and was current as of the date of the recording. Due to the webinar topic and subject matter discussed, it is possible that some of the content is now out of date. Please consult with legal counsel regarding any matter that may apply to you. This webinar offers information only and does not serve as or replace legal advice.