computer professional exemption

California law presumes that all employees are non-exempt employees, meaning that they are not exempt from the Labor Code requirements, such as overtime pay, meal and rest breaks, and minimum wage. Exempt employees are designated as such because they are “exempt” from certain wage and hour requirements due to their duties and pay. However, the

California’s minimum wage will be increasing on January 1, 2023 to $15.50 per hour. This Friday’s five reviews how the increase impacts California’s employers and addresses considerations for how employers deal with the patchwork of local jurisdictions that have their own minimum wage requirements:

1. White Collar Exemptions – Salary Requirement Tied to State Minimum

Recently I published a list of common exemptions under California law. This list of exemptions did not delve into the details of each exemption in detail, so I will be returning to a few of the exemptions to add more explanation about each exempt classification. I’m currently reading Paul Graham’s Hackers and Painters, Big

I apologize for the long post in advance, but I’ve been receiving many questions about exempt vs. non-exempt classification of employees lately. This article is the first in a series of articles to help employers tread through this technical area, hopefully in a manner that makes it at least somewhat easier for employers to understand.