In 2022, the California legislature passed Senate Bill (SB) 1162, which expanded the state’s existing pay data reporting requirements for “payroll employees” to include a new pay data report for employers with 100 or more “labor contractor employees.” Under SB 1162, the pay data reporting deadline was moved to May. This year these reports

New York Governor Kathy Hochul has signed an amendment to the New York State Pay Transparency Law that modifies the applicability of the law, lessens an employer’s recordkeeping requirements, and clarifies what constitutes an “advertisement.” The September 17, 2023, effective date remains unchanged, as does the requirement to include the job description in an

This year, employers in California have updated pay data reports to submit to the state’s Civil Rights Department (CRD). Senate Bill (SB) 1162, passed in 2022, updated previous employee pay data reporting obligations and created an entirely new obligation to pay data reporting related to “employees hired through labor contractors.” This year, these pay

The long-awaited regulations from the Illinois Department of Labor (IDOL) governing the amendments to the Illinois Equal Pay Act (IEPA) were published, further clarifying the practical implications of obtaining an equal pay registration certificate under the IEPA.

Background

The 2021 amendments to Section 11 of the IEPA require businesses with at least 100 individuals employed

The California Department of Industrial Relations has issued new FAQs to clarify its interpretation of California’s new pay transparency requirements.

Among other updates, the new FAQs provide additional guidance on:

  • Coverage. Employers with at least 15 employees – and at least one employee in California – must include the pay scale on job

Effective September 17, 2023, covered employers in New York State will have pay transparency obligations related to job advertisements under legislative bill S.9427-A/A.10477. Governor Kathy Hochul signed the bill on December 21, 2022.

New York joins other states like California and Washington in enacting pay transparency requirements in 2022. The passage also complicates compliance