Wisconsin Federal and State All in One Labor Law Poster. WI minimum wage, and all federal and state regulations. Add the Constant Coverage plan and stay in poster compliance for 2013, 2014, and 2015 by receiving free updates during the coverage period.
Complete Wisconsin 24x39 State and Federal All-In-One labor law workplace poster. Includes all mandatory notices required in the workplace. Compliance Assistance offers durable, convenient and quality labor law posters with amazing customer service. All posters offered are available in both English and Spanish, Save money when you purchase the English & Spanish WI labor law poster combo set.
In order for your business to be in compliance, both federal and state laws must be posted conspicuously at every work site. Compliance is now even easier and offers you peace of mind when you purchase our Compliance Protection Plan. Purchase 2013 WI Labor Law Posters with The Compliance Protection Plan and receive free updates year-round.
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Wisconsin Labor Law Requirements:
Federal Labor Law Requirements:
- Closing/Mass Layoff
- Child Labor
- Honesty Testing Devices
- Family and Medical Leave Act
- Minimum Wage
- Right to Know
- Public Employee Safety and Health
- Cease Health Care Benefit Plan
- Retaliation Protection
- Unemployment Insurance
- Equal Employment Opportunity is the Law - Includes NEW GINA in effect November 21, 2009
- Federal Minimum Wage 2009
- USERRA - Uniformed Services Employment and Reemployment Rights Act
- OSHA - Job Safety & Health Protection
- Employee Polygraph Protection Act
- Family and Medical Leave Act
- IRS Withholding Notice
- Anti-Discrimination Notice
- Payday Notice
Fair Employment (WI Admin. Code DWD 218.23)
Discrimination against employees or potential employees is a severe crime in Wisconsin. This poster displays the state's zero-tolerance policy on discrimination.
Business Closing Mass Layoff (WI Statutes 109.07(07))
Employees must be aware of any possible business closing and mass layoff situations that may occur. The Wisconsin State and Federal All-In-One Labor Law Poster lets you be in compliance with this law.
Hours and Times of Day Minors May Work (WI Admin. Code DWD 270.03)
Workers under a certain youthful age are considered minors in Wisconsin. These employees have their work shifts and options limited, for their own safety.
OSHA-Health and Safety Protection
Employers are required under the Wisconsin Occupational Safety and Health Act to provide employees with a workplace unplagued by health or safety hazards.
Honesty Testing Devices (WI Statutes 111.37(3))
If an employer chooses to utilize a lie detector test on employees, they must ensure that workers are aware of their rights and protections.
Family and Medical Leave (WI Statutes 103.10(14))
Employees have the right to take leave of up to a specified number of unpaid weeks in certain situations, such as pregnancy or when they must take care of a family member with a serious illness that impairs their ability to work.
Prevailing Wage (WI Admin. Code DWD 290.12)
It is required for employers to place this labor law poster in a conspicuous area so that all employees are able to easily see their right to overtime and minimum wage payments.
Right to Know
Employees must be notified by their employer if there are dangerous substances stored or being produced in the workplace.
Cessation of Health Care Benefits (WI Statutes 109.075(7))
Should an employer choose to cancel internal healthcare, they must notify their workers at least 60 days prior to the cancellation.
Retaliation Protection for Health Care Workers (WI Statutes 146.997(6))
Similar to the shields for whistleblowers, healthcare workers are also entitled to certain protections from retaliation if they decide to report any noncompliance based on federal regulations.
Unemployment Insurance (WI Admin. Code DWD 120.01)
Employees must be covered by WI unemployment insurance, and must be made aware of the information on this poster so that they may either gain access to this insurance or file a complaint. Employees are also entitled to unemployment wages if they suddenly become unemployed through no fault of their own.