|Live Event Date: 05/09/2023|
|Web Seminar||90 min.||Yes|
Some employers are already voluntarily disclosing pay ranges on job postings in their efforts to create a culture of “trust” and “transparency.” However, many states and localities have enacted pay transparency laws, making pay scales a required element of recruitment ads and job postings. In addition, the U.S. Department of Justice (DOJ) has posited that having differentiating recruitment processes for PERM and “regular” hiring is potentially discriminatory. Learn more about what employers must now be mindful of in regards to new state and local salary transparency laws, as well as how recent DOJ action may impose additional requirements on PERM recruitment.
- Salary transparency laws: What are they, and who has them?
- “I’m an immigration attorney, not an employment lawyer!” How do practitioners know if their client’s PERM program aligns with salary transparency laws, or is potentially discriminatory?
- The PERM regulations do not require job advertisements to include salary: Do employers really need to list the pay scale in PERM recruitment?
- How can PERM recruitment be discriminatory if it follows the U.S. Department of Labor’s rules and regulations?
- Penalties for non-compliance can be steep: What issues should you address with clients?
AILA Membership Benefit – Access to Free Seminar Recordings (CLE Credit Available for $35)
Enjoy access to free seminar recordings (from October 2020–present) as an AILA Member. AILA encourages live attendance for those wishing to ask the speaker questions. CLE credit is included with purchase for live participants.
Recordings will be available approximately two weeks after the live event date. AILA members can access these seminars, with no CLE credit, for free. Recordings are CLE eligible in most jurisdictions and an administration fee is required to obtain CLE credit.
Contact us at email@example.com or visit AILA’s Web Seminar Recordings page for more information about receiving CLE credit for a web seminar recording.
Eligible participants can receive up to 1.8 CLE credit hours. AILA will administer CLE credit only to individuals who register and log into the web seminar. AILA cannot verify your attendance and participation in this program unless you register directly for the web seminar and use your name to log in to participate in the program. Therefore, persons who log in or listen in on the web seminar as part of a group will not be able to obtain CLE credit.
Please note that your jurisdiction may limit the amount of distance learning credit you can earn. To view details on your jurisdiction's credit restrictions and CLE requirements, visit the CLE Center.
AILA has filed for CLE and specialized credit in all jurisdictions with mandatory CLE requirements. For details about specific approvals, contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
- AILA applies for accreditation upon attorneys’ request after participation for the following states: AR, DE, IA, ID, KS, KY, LA, ME, MN, MS, OR, TN and WY. Programs are typically approved.
- Florida and Rhode Island - Attorneys must apply on their own for approval of seminars in FL and RI. Programs are typically approved.
- The OnDemand Recording format does not qualify for CLE credit in the following jurisdictions: MO and PR. Please note that your jurisdiction may limit OnDemand credit based on the date of the original presentation. View the OnDemand Downloadable Expiration Chart for more details.
To receive CLE credit for the live event, attorneys must record web seminar attendance and the CLE code provided within one week of the web seminar date via webCLE.
Contact us at email@example.com or visit AILA’s Web Seminar Recordings page for more information about receiving CLE credit for a seminar recording.
Amy L. Peck (DL), AILA Verification & Documentation Liaison Committee Chair, Omaha, NE
*Roujin Mozaffarimehr, AILA Business Section Steering Committee Chair, San Jose, CA
*Salman P. Cheema, Reston, VA