About the author
Eric A. Welter is an employment lawyer and litigator with the Welter Law Firm, P.C. in Herndon, Virginia. He is licensed to practice law in Virginia, Maryland, Washington D.C., Texas and California.
The Welter Law Firm represents and advises employers on all aspects of the employment relationship and represents businesses in commercial and franchise litigation. The firm’s offices are located in Northern Virginia; Los Angeles, California; and Austin, Texas.
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Category Archives: Employment Contracts
The Pennsylvania Supreme Court has held that employers looking to implement non-competition agreements (i.e. restrictive covenants not to compete) with their current employees must provide “new and valuable consideration” to render the agreement enforceable. Pennsylvania employers should now ensure that … Continue reading
California Employers Must Bear the Cost of Employee Training When the Training is Solely Required by the Employer
California employers are required to pay for all necessary expenses that an employee incurs as a direct result of his or her employment, and an employee cannot waive this right by any agreement or contract. (Labor Code sections 2802 and … Continue reading
Striking New Ground: Union Files NLRB Charges Against Company Even Though It Doesn’t Employ Affected Workers
A fast-growing, socially conscious new economy startup would hardly seem a likely target for an intensive battle with organized labor, especially when the company has built a solid reputation for paying above-market wages and benefits. But today’s labor environment is … Continue reading
The Fifth Circuit recently issued a decision that impacts joint employer liability, perceived disability under ADAAA and the dangers of revisiting employee performance reviews. Michael Maslanka, a regular contributor to Texas Lawyer, wrote an article last month called, “L&E Plaintiff … Continue reading
Recently, the Securities Exchange Commission (“SEC”) warned that it will investigate and take administrative action against employers who require employees to sign confidentiality agreements/statements prohibiting the employees from communicating the employer’s possible securities law violations to the SEC (i.e. whistleblowing).
In a significant decision earlier this year, the Court of Appeals of Maryland found that employees performing work in Maryland on behalf of their Virginia employer may pursue claims for unpaid wages under the Maryland Wage Payment Collection Law (“MWPCL”) … Continue reading