Strauss Troy to offer in House CLE: How to Better Manage Your Workload and Your Times, Task and Email Management for Legal Professionals

As part of Strauss Troy’s Professional Development Series, the firm will present an in-house seminar on Monday, May 18, beginning at 8:45 a.m. for registration (Breakfast will be served). The presentation is titled, “How to Better Manage Your Workload and Your Times, Task and Email Management for Legal Professionals” and qualifies for 6.0 CLE Credit …Read More

Department of Labor Increases Salary Level to Qualify for Fair Labor Standards Act Executive, Administrative and Professional Exemption

Vector overtime concept - conference hall for business seminar at night, working process in dark evening. Room in skyscraper, urban view from window. Teamwork space in cartoon space.

On January 1, 2020, the latest final rule governing the Executive, Adminstrative and Professional Exemption of the Fair Labor Standards Act is scheduled to go into effect. And, when it does, it is estimated that 1.3 million workers will become entitled to overtime protection.  What should covered employers know about the latest final rule? Join us Wednesday, December 11, for a seminar to learn more.

Eight Strauss Troy attorneys recognized by Super Lawyers 2020

Strauss Troy is pleased to announce eight of our attorneys have been recognized by Super Lawyers 2020. The annual Super Lawyers list recognizes outstanding attorneys across the country.

2020 Ohio Super Lawyers include Theresa L. Nelson – Employment Litigation Defense, Emily T. Supinger – State/Local/Municipal and Guy Taft – Intellectual Property Litigation. 2020 Ohio Rising Stars include Jessica L. Beauchamp – Family Law, Alex S. Rodger – Business Litigation, Stephen E. Schilling – Business Litigation and Matthew J. Worth – Family Law. 2020 Kentucky Rising Stars includes Elizabeth M. Reeder – Business/Corporate.

Kentucky’s new pregnancy accommodation law

Strauss Troy Attorney Theresa Nelson

Effective July 27, 2019, the Kentucky Pregnant Workers Act (the “Act”) requires all Kentucky employers with 15 or more employees (for 20 or more calendar weeks) to provide reasonable accommodations for an employee’s pregnancy, childbirth, and related medical conditions. It is not novel that both federal and state law prohibit employers from discriminating against a …Read More