Description Recording of live event on September 19, 2019 Mobile-optimized for viewing on tablets and smartphonesWebinar Description If local ordinances haven’t been on your radar, be on the lookout. It’s a trend that’s gaining momentum like wildfire. California cities and counties are enacting their own employee-related laws, creating a greater compliance challenge if you have employees working in multiple cities with local ordinances. These requirements—on top of state laws—regulate wages, paid sick leave, criminal background checks and more. “More than 27 jurisdictions throughout California have passed minimum wage ordinances, for example,” says Bianca Saad, webinar co-presenter and CalChamber employment law subject matter expert. “The determining factor is where your employees work, whether at your facilities, remotely from their homes or while traveling.” Depending on the ordinance, local and statewide requirements can vary significantly and even between municipalities. Join our employment law experts for a local look at: Minimum wage, paid sick leave, and criminal background checks Other labor-related ordinances, including San Francisco’s Lactation in the Workplace and Consideration of Salary History ordinances Interaction between state and local laws Compliance issues Posting and recordkeeping requirements Enforcement Best practices Failure to comply, even if inadvertent and quickly corrected, can result in exorbitant penalties that far exceed what the employee is owed. Cities are enforcing their ordinances!Product Features Presented by CalChamber's top employment law experts Ideal for HR professionals, office managers, business owners or anyone responsible for hiring and staffing Mobile-optimized for viewing on tablets and smartphones Downloadable webinar slides and a recording of the live 9/19/19 event. A recorded webinar is good for as long as the content is valid and there are no legal changes to it. If the content changes, the webinar will no longer be available for viewing. This webinar offers information only and does not serve as or replace legal advice.