They Said What? Where to Draw the Line on Regulating Employee Speech and Activities
Amy J. Zdravecky, Esq.
Can you stop your employees from trash talking the boss on social media? Can your employees go on strike to protest their wages, even when there is no union involved? Can you require your employees to pursue their claims against you in arbitration instead of court? Learn what you can and cannot do when it comes to regulating employee speech and activities.
Amy J. Zdravecky is a Partner in the Labor & Employment Practice Group of Miller Canfield. She represents employers throughout the country in traditional labor relations and employment law matters with an emphasis on National Labor Relations Board proceedings, union-organizing drives and NLRB-conducted elections, arbitrations, collective bargaining and other contract negotiations and employment discrimination matters. Ms. Zdravecky has extensive experience in the hospitality, transportation, warehousing, healthcare and manufacturing industries. She also counsels and trains clients on how to improve positive employee relations, union avoidance, collective bargaining strategies and dealing with unions with confidence for union-represented employers, sexual harassment and compliance with various federal and state employment laws, including Title VII, the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), the Age Discrimination in Employment Act (ADEA), the Family and Medical Leave Act (FMLA) and the Fair Credit Reporting Act (FCRA). She is a member of the Illinois and George Bar Associations; and is admitted to practice before the U.S. District Court (Northern District of Illinois, Middle District of Georgia, Northern District of Georgia) and the U.S. Court of Appeals. Ms. Zdravecky is a frequent speaker on labor and employment topics and has been a contributing editor for publications including "Developing Labor Law (6th Edition)", 2007-2013; "The Labor Lawyer", ABA Section of Labor and Employment Law, Summer 2006; and "ABA Journal of Labor and Employment", ABA Journal of Labor and Employment Law, Spring 2014.
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