Here’s a sneak peek at this week’s Compliance News Flash from AGG:

  • The California Supreme Court ruled on the constitutionality of the Investigative Consumer Reporting Agencies Act, which is relevant to California employers and their background screening process.
  • Still in California, a new law on its way to the Governor for signature will require software

Check out the latest Compliance News Flash with blurbs about:

  • The Justice Department’s recent settlement with the country’s largest egg producer related to violations of the anti-discrimination laws during the employment eligibility verification process.
  • A new requirement on consumer reporting agencies to provide specific language to a consumer requesting a file disclosure under the Fair

Check out this week’s Compliance News Flash with blurbs about:

  • Salary history bans and employment applications
  • FCRA enforcement by the Federal Trade Commission
  • FCRA related litigation helpful to employers
  • EU-Japan data transfers
  • Changes to San Francisco’s Fair Chance Ordinance

Click here to read the News Flash.

Please enjoy this week’s Compliance News Flash with blurbs about the largest FCRA-related jury award, litigation involving a public record vendor, the President’s travel ban, the Form I-9, and increased vetting of visa applicants.

Click here to read the Compliance News Flash.

Please join me next week for a discussion about what employers need to be aware of regarding pre-employment background checks to ensure you have compliant background screening policies and procedures in place. Some of the topics I will discuss include the Fair Credit Reporting Act, state law regarding restrictions on the use of credit information

Are you an employer that conducts pre-employment background checks for new hires, or maybe background checks for existing employees for promotion, reassignment or retention purposes?  Ever randomly wonder if you can use that report and information in it for a purpose other than employment screening?  The short answer is, no.

The FTC recently posted on