Defining Working Time: Latest Wage and Hour Challenge
Navigating FLSA's Compensable Time Requirements and Minimizing Exposure to Employee Claims
Recording of a 90-minute CLE webinar with Q&A
This CLE webinar will guide employment counsel in identifying activities that may constitute working time under the Fair Labor Standards Act (FLSA) and state law and implementing measures to minimize exposure to wage and hour claims.
- Defining work time/compensable time and the types of positions most likely impacted
Common areas of focus
- Donning and doffing of work clothing
- Travel time
- Attendance at lectures, meetings, training programs and similar activities
- Best practices to minimize exposure to FLSA and state wage and hour claims
The panel will review these and other key questions:
- What is the definition of "working time"?
- What activities constitute and are considered part of "working time"?
- What is "incidental time," and how do you know when incidental activities are compensable?
- What are the laws that define "working time"?
Following the speaker presentations, you'll have an opportunity to get answers to your specific questions during the interactive Q&A.
Mark E. Tabakman
Mr. Tabakman handles union and non-union matters for employers nationwide and concentrates in wage-hour law. He... | Read More
Mr. Tabakman handles union and non-union matters for employers nationwide and concentrates in wage-hour law. He has represented more than 200 clients before the U.S. and state Departments of Labor on misclassification (exemptions), working time, and child labor. He authors a blog that provides the latest information and observations on new developments in wage-hour law.Close
He focuses his practice on the defense of employment discrimination and wrongful discharge litigation, including cases... | Read More
He focuses his practice on the defense of employment discrimination and wrongful discharge litigation, including cases involving allegations of sexual harassment, age, disability, gender and pregnancy discrimination, alleged violations of family leave, whistleblower, equal pay, and other statutes, contract, public policy and tort claims.Close