This week, we look at the trend of “quiet quitting” and the legal and technology considerations employers should weigh when navigating the issue. 

What to Do About “Quiet Quitting”

An increasing number of employees are becoming so-called “quiet quitters,” who do only the minimum required for their job. What legal concerns are related to the trend, and what steps can employers take to address “quiet quitting” among their workforce? Attorneys Jill Bigler and Alex Franchilli tell us more.

Video: YouTubeVimeo.

Podcast: Apple PodcastsGoogle PodcastsOvercastSpotifyStitcher.

NYC Issues Proposed Automated Employment Decision Tools Rules

New York City has issued proposed rules intended to clarify the requirements of the city’s Automated Employment Decision Tools law, the definitions of key terms in the law, the notices to employees and applicants regarding the use of the tool, the bias audit for the tool, and the required published results of the bias audit. The law is scheduled to take effect on January 1.

Twitter Whistleblower Claim Is Cautionary Tale for Employers

A recent whistleblower complaint by Twitter Inc.’s former chief of security, Peiter Zatko, highlights the importance of employers having policies and procedures in place to effectively address concerns repeatedly raised by cybersecurity professionals. To avoid whistleblower litigation and regulatory scrutiny while complying with their cybersecurity obligations, employers should develop written protocols.

Other Highlights

Pennywise and Pound Foolish: Default Judgment Entered Against Trade Secret Defendants as a Sanction for Inadequate E-Discovery
Trade Secrets & Employee Mobility
Erik Weibust

About Employment Law This Week

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