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California Overtime Eligibility: Latest Strategies For Applying Administrative, Executive, And Professional Overtime Exemptions

Webinar: ID# 1023454
Recorded On-Demand
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About This Course:
While employers around the country are looking at the looming changes to the federal overtime regulations, effective December 1, Golden State employers need to worry about California-specific changes, too.

In April, Governor Brown signed into law a bill that will gradually increase the minimum wage to $15 an hour by 2022. That will affect the basis test for white-collar exempt status. Within just the next two years, the minimum exempt salary for California will increase to $54,080, which beats the federal minimum exempt salary of $51,168 planned for 2020.

So what does this mean for employers? Will you have to scramble, redefining jobs and job duties? Will more and more highly paid professionals also qualify for overtime pay, unless their salaries are hiked?

Join us when two experienced California-based employment attorneys will provide valuable insight into how to untangle the web of California and federal regulations around employment. You’ll leave with a better understanding of how new regulations will affect exempt and non-exempt employee status here in your state.

Learning Objectives:
  • The new federal salary requirements and upcoming changes to the California salary requirements you need to prepare for now
  • How the new federal salary requirement affects the determination of exemptions in California
  • To what extent the new federal salary test will apply to various exempt employees in California
  • Whether bonuses and incentive payments count towards satisfying the salary test under federal law and under California law
  • Whether the HCE—highly compensated employee—exemption applies in California
  • How changes in the FLSA regulations regarding exempt and non-exempt status affect California employers
  • How California employers can prepare for the federal overtime rules
  • How to satisfy the salary basis and duties tests under federal and state laws
  • Increasing base salaries for exempt employees—when the new regulation comes into play
  • How to calculate overtime for salaried employees, piece work and commission pay
  • When employees get time-and-a-half, and when they’re eligible for double time
  • Why you have to pay overtime even when you did not authorize it
About Your Presenters:

Mark Schickman, Esq.
Partner
Freeland, Cooper, and Foreman, LLP

Mark Schickman received his Bachelor of Arts and Juris Doctorate degrees from Columbia University, where he was a Harlan Fiske Stone Scholar and the recipient of Columbia’s Whitney North Seymour Medal for Distinguished Trial Advocacy. He has held numerous elected bar positions, including service as President of the Bar Association of San Francisco, and Governor of the State Bar of California. He is the immediate past chair of California’s Judicial Nominees Evaluation Commission. For the past 30 years, Mr. Schickman has concentrated on employment and labor law, litigating every type of employment matter and providing advice in avoiding liability for discrimination, harassment, wrongful termination, union related charges and all other aspects of the employment relationship. He is a member of the American Arbitration Association’s select panel of employment arbitrators, a member of the Board of Governors of the American Bar Association and is the Editor of the California Employment Law Letter.

Cathleen Yonahara, Esq.
Partner
Freeland, Cooper, and Foreman, LLP

Cathleen Yonahara received her law degree from the University of California, Hastings College of Law in 1999. She concentrates her practice on labor and employment law, including Title VII, FEHA, ADA, ADEA, FMLA, CFRA, and the California Labor Code. Ms. Yonahara has represented clients before federal and state courts, the EEOC, the DFEH, the California Labor Commissioner and other government agencies. Her employment litigation practice includes claims of discrimination, harassment, failure to accommodate, retaliation, wrongful termination, unfair competition, wage and hour violations, and breach of contract. Ms. Yonahara’s practice also includes counseling clients on all aspects of the employment relationship from hiring to termination. She is an experienced speaker on labor and employment law matters, such as complying with California employment laws, preventing sexual harassment, legally managing leaves of absences, and wage and hour compliance. She is Assistant Editor of the California Employment Law Letter.
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California Overtime Eligibility: Latest Strategies For Applying Administrative, Executive, And Professional Overtime Exemptions
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