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Not Paid for All Hours Worked

Trademark Napa Auto Parts Cap on Top of Delivery Truck

Three defendants are being sued in this class action: AutoPartsPros, LLC, Genuine Parts Company, and Napa Auto Parts. The complaint for this class action alleges that all are responsible for the violations of the California Labor Code and Industrial Welfare Commission (IWC) Wage Orders alleged by a former employee.

Small House with Two Workers on Roof, Installing Solar Panels

This labor law class action brings suit against Solar Energy World, LLC and its owner and president, Tope Lala, its CEO, Geoff Mirkin, and another individual connected with the company, Aloysius E. Gleeson. The complaint alleges that Solar Energy World has violated both the Fair Labor Standards Act (FLSA) and the Maryland Wage and Hour Law (MWHL) in the way they counted hours and the way they paid their workers.

Two Panera Bread Bowls Filled with Soup

The complaint for this class action alleges that Panera, LLC discouraged employees from recording all the hours they worked and pressured them instead to record only the hours that conformed to the hours scheduled for their shift, even when they worked longer.

Three workers in protective gear performing industrial cleaning

Three plaintiffs bring this labor action under the federal Fair Labor Standards Act (FLSA) and the Arkansas Minimum Wage Act (AMWA). The primary issue is the time workers spent putting on extensive protective gear required for their jobs with Thompson Industrial Services, LLC and what effect that time has on their paychecks.

ServiceSource Logo

Service Source International, Inc. is putting aside $3,750,000 to settle a class action and FLSA collective action. The complaint alleged that the company violated Tennessee labor laws and the Fair Labor Standards Act (FLSA) because certain employees were not paid for all hours worked. 

Target Mascot Dog with Bullseye on Face

The complaint for this class action alleges that Target Corporation did not follow all labor law requirements with hourly employees in its California locations. Interestingly, the violation of one California law sometimes leads to an ability to make a claim under a second law. 

Workers Moving Items at Warehouse

This is a California class action brought against a company for allegedly misclassifying employees as independent contractors, then not paying them overtime and not permitting them to have rest breaks and other things required by law. The defendants this time are Moore Advanced, Inc. and NFI, LP. 

iQor Logo

This settlement encompasses both a collective action under the Fair Labor Standards Act and a class action for violations of state laws of Arizona, California, Colorado, Minnesota, New York, North Carolina, Ohio, and South Carolina. The complaint alleged that iQor Holdings US, Inc.

Amazon Package Facility and Amazon Logo

Companies have tried any number of methods of insisting that workers are not in fact their employees. Why? Because regular employees have protections under laws like the Fair Labor Standards Act (FLSA), while independent contractors do not. The complaint for this class action claims that Amazon.com, LLC and Amazon Logistics, Inc. avoid their responsibilities to delivery drivers by claiming they work for On the Go Express, LLC and not Amazon.

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