Results Found: 4Thursday, September 21, 2023
California employers will want to sit down, grab a cup of coffee, and prepare themselves for the avalanche on new employment laws that may soon be coming their way. The state Legislature just completed its work for 2023 in a frenzy of last-minute activity and deal-cutting, wrapping up a session for the record books. State lawmakers considered over 2,700 bills – the most in almost two decades – including some high-profile workplace-related proposals. Governor Newsom now has until October 14 to sign or vetoWednesday, August 30, 2023
New DOL Final Rule Regarding the Davis Bacon and Related Acts Will Have Significant Impacts on Contractors
Reprinted from August 14, 2023 newsletter The Department of Labor (“DOL”) announced its long-awaited final rule updating the Davis Bacon and Related Acts. Scheduled for publication on August 23, 2023, the new rule will have significant impacts on many industries and businesses, particularly contractors and subcontractors who perform work on federal and federally assisted construction contracts of $2,000 or more. The changes to the rule will annually affect an estimated $217 billion in federal andMonday, February 06, 2023
Purchase your copy or view or download a free PDF Sacramento, CA – The 2023 edition of the Contractors State License Board (CSLB) California Contractors License Law & Reference Book (Law Book) is now available. The Law Book can be purchased directly from the publisher, or the online PDF version can be viewed or downloaded at no cost on the CSLB website. The Law Book features a summary of new contracting lawsthat became effective on January 1, 2023 The all-inclusive book details CSLB’s history and missionTuesday, December 06, 2022
A new law will require almost all contractors in California to carry workers’ compensation coverage, regardless of if they have employees or not. According to the author of the bill, State Senator Bill Dodd (D-Napa) the new law was necessary due to the tendency of many small contractors to claim they have no employees, when in fact they regularly hire day laborers or undocumented workers. Since a firm with only an owner and no employees is not required to carry workers’ comp coverage, those workers would
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