Kansas Labor Law Posters
2017 Labor Law Posters
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- Fulfills All State and Federal Requirements
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Most Recent Update: Unemployment on May 1st, 2010
State and Federal Law requires employers of Kansas to post the following notices at most work sites. Investigations maybe conducted by State inspectors. An employer found to be in violation of State or Federal Laws by willfully failing to post up-to-date OSHA posters may be subject to monetary penalties of up to $7000, as well as exposure to civil liability actions.
A complete set is made up of three large posters, one Federal and two State. Posters are 18" X 24" in full color and laminated in plastic for durability.
State Posting Requirements
- Equal Opportunity in Public Accommodations (KS Statutes, 44-1012) Every person, as defined herein, employer& subject to this act, shall keep posted in a conspicuous place or places on his premises a notice or notices& which sets forth excerpts of this act.
- Equal Opportunity in Employment (KS Statutes, 44-1114) Every person subject to this act shall keep posted in a conspicuous place or places on the person's premises notices to be prepared or approved by the commission, which shall set forth excerpts of this act.
- Child Labor Law (KS Statutes, 38-605) Every employer shall keep posted in a conspicuous place near the principal entrance, in any establishment where children under sixteen years of age are employed, permitted or suffered to work, a notice stating the maximum number of hours such child may be required, or permitted to work.
- Unemployment Insurance (KS Administrative Regulations, 50-3-(a)) Each employer shall post and maintain an unemployment insurance benefit poster.
- Workers Compensation (KS Administrative Regulations, 51-12-2) Employers operating under this act shall post notices in one or more conspicuous places advising employees what to do in case of injury.
Federal Posting Requirements
- Federal Minimum Wage Act (29 CFR § 516.4) Pursuant to 29 USC §206(a)(1), as amended by P.L. 110-28, H.R. 2206, effective July 24, 2009, the federal minimum wage increases from $6.55 an hour to $7.25 an hour. "Every employer ... shall post and keep posted a notice explaining the Act ... in conspicuous places in every establishment where such employees are employed so as to permit them to observe readily a copy."