Once again, Indiana is joining several other states to try to convince the Supreme Court of the United States to overturn its own precedent and stop public employees who are not members of the union from having to pay so-called fair share fees.
For the second time this month, a federal judge has rejected a challenge to Seattle's first-in-the-nation law allowing drivers of ride-hailing companies such as Uber and Lyft to unionize over pay and working conditions.
Employers that do not have a social media policy may leave themselves open to public relations disasters, risks for leaks of confidential information, or discrimination and retaliation claims — to name a few issues.
An Indianapolis City-County Council Committee on Monday night voted unanimously—though with reluctance—to weaken the city's so-called "ban the box” ordinance, which prohibits city vendors from asking about their job applicants’ prior criminal history.
A wrongful termination claim stemming from a 2016 Indianapolis Public Schools teacher sex scandal will move forward after a district court judge determined the IPS school board commissioners violated an employee’s due process rights when they terminated her without proper notice.
The U.S. Department of Justice is adding its voice to the latest Title VII dispute, echoing 7th Circuit Court of Appeals Judge Diane Sykes that Congress, not the courts, should determine whether civil rights’ prohibitions against discrimination extend to sexual orientation.
A Marion County jury deliberated less than an hour before finding for the defense in former WellPoint Vice President Dr. Randall C. Axelrod’s long-running lawsuit alleging he was wrongly fired after testifying in a case concerning pharmaceutical pricing.