Rob Jackson recently gave a presentation to the Florida School Board Attorneys Association on Cyber Security and the Florida Data Breach Law.
This is a rapidly growing area of legal and business risk in today's world. Please reach out the the lawyers at Hand Arendall Harrison Sale if you have any questions about your legal obligations in a data breach, or how to better prepare your business for cyber security attacks.
Rob Jackson recently presented to the North Gulf Coast Chapter Community Association Institute at the Emerald Coast Conference Center in Fort Walton Beach, Florida. Rob covered some basic and easy to understand employment rules for community association managers and the new world of medical marijuana in Florida and how it may impact the workplace.
A copy of Rob's presentation is below:
Please feel free to contact Rob or any of the lawyers at Hand Arendall Harrison Sale if you have any questions about this presentation or are in need of updated policies or procedures for your association or business.
Rob Jackson presented "Legal Trends: Crunching the Data" at the Bay County Society of Human Resource Management Spring Summit at Gulf Coast State College. A copy of Rob's presentation is below:
Rob Jackson and Dion Moniz made 2 presentations at the Northwest (Florida) District Dental Association annual meeting in Miramar Beach, Florida. They spoke at two sessions. The first was about legal issues for dentist in entering and exiting dental practice. It covered such issues as employment contracts for new dentists and practice start up and termination issues. The second presentation was about about human resource management for a dental practice.
Both presentations are available in their entirety below. If you have any questions about an dental employment contract, human resource issues, or practice start up and termination, please feel free to contact us at Harrison Sale McCloy.
Yesterday a federal judge granted a nationwide injunction stopping the implementation of the new overtime rules proposed by the Department of Labor. The rules, had they taken effect, would have significantly raised the minimum salary required to qualify for an overtime exemption. The rules were to become effective December 1, 2016.
The U.S. Chamber of Commerce and 21 states challenged the departments's authority to adopt the rules. Judge Mazzant, a federal judge for the Eastern District of Texas, agreed with the challengers and granted a temporary injunction to prevent the new rules form taking effect.
Considering a new presidential administration and continuing congressional concerns - both the Republicans and Democrats had bills delaying some aspect of the rule under discussion in both houses of Congress - these rules may never take effect. Harrison Sale McCloy will continue to watch this issue carefully.