KLF's California Employment Law Attorneys Can Help
Employment law concerns all matters related to work. Whether you are having a wage issue with your employer, experiencing discrimination at work, have been misclassified as an independent contractor, or any other matter related to your job, we may be able to help.
With offices in Glendale, our employment law attorneys represent employees throughout the Los Angeles area and elsewhere in California. If you would like to discuss an employment matter, we encourage you to email firstname.lastname@example.org or call the firm at (818) 221-2800. All initial consultations are free of charge and completely confidential.
In California, a non-exempt, i.e. hourly, employee must be paid for all hours of work. This means that the employee cannot be required to clock out and keep working because, for example, they have reached the end of their scheduled shift but still ha… Read More
An hourly employee must be given a 30-minute unpaid meal break each day for shifts lasting more than five hours. The meal break must begin at most five hours into the shift. For example, if an employee clocked in at 9:00 a.m., they must begin their l… Read More
Just because an employer chooses to pay an employee a salary instead of an hourly wage does not mean that that person should be exempt from overtime pay, meal breaks, and rest breaks. If an employer is wrongly treating an employee as exempt, i.e. b… Read More
Employers will sometimes deny that their workers are even employees, instead treating them as independent contractors. Employers do this because they do not have to pay overtime or provide meal and rest breaks to independent contractors. Moreover… Read More
Under California law, an employer must disclose the terms of a commission agreement in writing. While a commission may sometimes be referred to as a ‘bonus’ they are different from bonuses in that their payment is not optional for the employee. I… Read More
California Vacation Time Law In California, once an employee earns a vacation day, that vacation day cannot be taken away from the employee without compensation. Even when an employee quits or is fired, all unused vacation days must be paid out to th… Read More
California law requires employers to include certain information on the wage statements they issue to their employees. Among other things, wage statements must state the name of the employer, gross wages earned during the pay period, all deductions b… Read More
California has arguably the strongest laws in the country that protect employees from wrongful termination. An employer is forbidden from terminating, i.e. firing, an employee for any of the following reasons: Race, ethnicity, age (over 40), sex, gen… Read More
California law strictly prohibits an employer from discriminating against an employee on the basis of race, ethnicity, age (over 40), sex, gender, sexual orientation, religion, martial status, physical or mental disability, medical condition, and mor… Read More