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The 15% tip appears to be dead

A new study shows that the typical gratuity is now closer to 20%, the result of diners being more generous during the pandemic.


With the old guidelines this scrambled, what's next for tipping?

Sweet & Sour: The longstanding protocols for who, what and when to tip have been upended. Here’s how the turmoil could shake out.

The judge who effectively killed the standard says employers and regulators need time to adjust to his decision.

Working Lunch: Restaurateurs could be stoking controversy with their stances on everything from guns to tipping.

The pension funds for New York state and New York City have joined calls for the companies to study the impact of higher wages. The moves are being backed by advocacy group One Fair Wage.

One Fair Wage has launched a hotline where tipped employees can tell their stories of mistreatment and get legal counsel on what to do.

One Fair Wage said it will attempt to end the practice in 25 more states by 2026.

The action aims to prevent the Biden administration from returning to the 80/20 rule for determining when tipped workers are entitled to a full wage.

Reality Check: More quick-service restaurants are providing ways for guests to tip employees. Heck, even unions are suddenly for it.

The drive-in chain intends to offer guests an option at all of its units to reward employees with a gratuity.

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