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Employers are reporting an increase in the number of requests they receive related to benefits for same-sex partners. In fact, a recent survey of nontraditional family benefit coverage showed that 31 percent of responding organizations offer benefits to domestic partners. Of those, 31 percent offered benefits to same-sex partners only, 9 percent to opposite-sex partners only, and 60 percent to both.
So where does your organization stand? Are you confident your policies are FMLA compliant?
Learn how FMLA applies to domestic partner situations with the informative HR Hero webinar FMLA’s New Domestic Partner Rights: What HR Needs to Know.
Get your questions answered!
Click on the "Ask a Question" tab to pose your questions to be answered at this live event.
Your webinar presenter, Susan Fentin, a partner at Skoler, Abbott & Presser, P.C., will help you understand the FMLA's new domestic partner revisions.
Webinar Learning Take-Aways:
Attorney Susan G. Fentin is a partner at Skoler, Abbott & Presser, P.C. in the firm’s Springfield, Massachusetts, office. Before beginning her law career, she had a career in business and owned and operated her own company, giving her unique insight into the employment problems faced by business owners. She is associate editor of the Massachusetts Employment Law Letter and is experienced in both labor law and employment litigation.
For the past four years, she has been named a SuperLawyer by Boston Magazine, and she was recognized in 2010 by the prestigious Chambers USA as one of the top labor and employment attorneys in Massachusetts.She also speaks frequently on employment law topics and has taught FMLA master classes.
Presented attorney Susan Fentin of Skoler, Abbott & Presser, P.C.
The FMLA continues to be a complicated and confusing law for employers. In recent years, employers have found themselves coping with changes brought on by new regulations, law changes, and new interpretations. One more wrinkle concerns how the law relates to domestic partners. Last summer, the U.S. Department of Labor issued an administrator’s interpretation that opened up leave to employees who care for the child of their domestic partner.
Although the law has long been interpreted as allowing leave for employees standing “in loco parentis” to a child, the new interpretation adds another layer to the information employers need to keep them out of expensive legal trouble.
With an increase in the number of requests for domestic partner benefits, you need to have a clear understanding about how FLMA addresses such issues. With this interactive webinar, you'll learn:
In just 90 minutes, you'll have a complete understanding of how FMLA applies to domestic partner situations and what you MUST do to stay in compliance. Order now!
Fast, convenient learning without any out-of-office time lost.
No travel-related expenses or complications.
The perfect way to train as many employees as you like.
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