Kate L. Hill
Kate L. Hill, serves as an Compliance Analyst at Paychex, Inc., a leading provider of payroll, human resource, and benefits outsourcing solutions. She earned her Juris Doctorate from the University at Buffalo School of Law and has focused her career on representing employers in labor and employment matters. In her current role, Kate continues to concentrate in employment law and works on a variety of compliance-related issues, including monitoring and analyzing the impact of legislative and regulatory changes in employment law, conducting compliance reviews, preparing risk assessment reports, and writing compliance articles and training materials.
WORX Content from this Author
The Colorado Department of Labor and Employment adopted final rules that expand the wage order coverage, increase minimum exemption thresholds, and clarify additional wage rules.
More than a year after passing a law that requires employers of all sizes in New Jersey to provide workers with paid sick time, the state issues final regulations.
New Jersey becomes the first state that requires employers to pay severance to workers who are laid-off or terminated through workforce reductions.
The Joint Employer final rule, which goes into effect March 16, 2020, provides employers clarification as to who is the employer when more than one unrelated business entity shares control over an individual employee or group of employees.
The U.S. Department of Labor issued its final rule, "Regular Rate Under the Fair Labor Standards Act," to clarify and update regulations regarding the type of benefits that must be included in an employee's regular rate of pay.
The U.S. Department of Labor has proposed new rules to address tip provisions for employers and has included a public comment period that ends Dec. 9, 2019.
California passed a law that classifies independent contractors as employees unless they satisfy the requirements of a three-part test. The law also establishes exceptions.
The Illinois State Legislature sent three bills to the governor aimed at anti-harassment in the workplace, equal pay, and expanding human rights laws. All were signed into law.
Maine became the first state to pass a law that offered paid time off for any reason, followed closely by Nevada, and then a county in New Mexico. Is it a trend other states will follow?
Oregon became the eighth state to require a paid family and medical leave program for eligible employees in August 2019 when Gov. Kathy Brown signed House Bill 2005 into law. Eligible employees can access benefits beginning Jan. 1, 2023
The Connecticut Paid Family and Medical Leave Act created a program that will be entirely funded by employees through a payroll tax beginning in January 2021, with benefits available to eligible employees beginning in January 2022. The program is one of the nation's most generous, covering employees who have worked for as few as 12 weeks for an employer.
A new law out of Minnesota includes wage theft protections for employees and imposes new requirements for employers. Get details on this now-effective legislation.
Connecticut becomes the fifth state to pass legislation related to anti-sexual harassment, expanding the law to obligate more employers to provide mandatory training to employees and supervisors.