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Workforce

N.Y. decides to keep restaurants’ tip credit

But other industries will lose that break for employers under proposals that were put forth this week.

Workforce

18 states call for keeping the 80/20 tip-credit rule

Their attorneys general say DOL’s proposed new guideline would be illegal and an intended solution to problems that aren’t evident.

Opening tip pools to kitchen staffers would be permitted if a tip credit isn’t taken, and the 80/20 rule would be dashed.

I should be participating in a press event that intends to tie use of the tip credit to slavery. But it wouldn't have me.

DOL's Wage and Hour Division was instructed to no longer use that standard, despite a court challenge.

The reissue of guidelines tossed in 2009 are expected to shield full-service establishments from lawsuits alleging underpayment of servers.

The decision could require restaurants to forego the tip credit for side work and untipped activities.

Little-noticed ripples on the labor front hold profound implications for foodservice employers.

A majority of the city’s ruling council have co-sponsored a bill that would reverse last month’s ballot measure.

The portion of servers’ wages paid by restaurant employers will rise to $15 an hour.

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