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Displaying results 1 - 4 of 4 items found.

1. Family and Medical Leave as a Case Study

(File; Wed Oct 02 12:28:00 CDT 2019)

Government Support for Working Families and for Communities:Family and Medical Leave as a Case StudyDonna R. Lenhoff and Lissa BellNational Partnership for Women & Families1875 Connecticut Ave., NW #650Washington, D.C. 20009202-986-2...

Description: Barriers to and opportunities for better federal government support for working families and communities are directly linked to governmental support at all other levels. In this era of renewed emphasis on federalism, work-family advocates cannot ignore state and local government venues, as illustrated in the nine-year effort to get the Family and Medical Leave Act (FMLA) enacted.

2. Amicus Brief: Daniel Coleman v. Maryland Court of Appeals

(File; Fri Oct 24 09:25:00 CDT 2014)

No. 10- 1016IN THESupreme Cour————t of the United StatesDANIEL COLEMAN,Petitioner,v.MARYLAND COURT OF APPEALS et al.,Respondents.————On Writ of Certiorari to theUnited States Court of Appealsfor the Fourth Circuit————BRIEF OF AMICI CURIA...

3. History of the FMLA

(Web Page; Mon May 23 12:45:00 CDT 2022)

A story of passion, patience and persistence: The nine-year fight to make the FMLA the law of the land. The National Partnership is passionate about making America more fair and family friendly. That is a goal that drives much o...

Description: A story of passion, patience and persistence: The nine-year fight to make the FMLA the law of the land.

4. Historic Investments in Good Infrastructure Jobs Can't Leave Women Behind

(Web Page; Tue Sep 20 13:25:00 CDT 2022)

By Sharita Gruberg, Jessica Mason and Katherine Gallagher Robbins The bipartisan Infrastructure Investment and Jobs Act (IIJA) provides one of the most significant investments in the creation of good jobs in recent years. However, wi...

Description: The bipartisan Infrastructure Investment and Jobs Act (IIJA) provides one of the most significant investments in the creation of good jobs in recent years. However, without intentional efforts to address occupational segregation in the key industries funded by the law, women could miss out on more than a million jobs in the next decade.