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Employment Law

The Senior Executive Service
The Civil Service Reform Act of 1978 created the Senior Executive Service (SES) as a third branch of the federal civil service. The SES is designed to be a group of policy-level executives selected for their leadership skills. The SES is completely separate from the other two branches of the service, the excepted service and the competitive service. The Office of Personnel Management (OPM) is responsible for overseeing the federal civil service, including the SES. More…

Department of Labor Alien Labor Certification Overview
Background More…

What is the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission?
History of the EEOC More…

Differences Between the Federal Service Labor-Management Relations Statute and the National Labor Relations Act
Title VII of the Civil Service Reform Act of 1978, also known as the Federal Service Labor-Management Relations Statute (Statute), guarantees many employees of most federal executive agencies the right to form and join labor unions. This right, which was initially granted to federal employees through an executive order in 1962, is somewhat similar to the rights granted to private-sector employees under the National Labor Relations Act of 1935 (NLRA). Many important differences, however, exist. This article highlights several of the important differences between the two laws. More…

OSHA Recordkeeping Requirements
Background More…