Law360: The NLRB's Mixed Messages About Chain Of Command Rules
If you are a government contractor, one of the last things you want to see is your customer getting embroiled in the workplace problems of your employees. When your employees complain about workplace issues to the government customer, you invariably end up with an irritated customer who questions your ability to manage your workforce — not exactly the kind of performance review that leads to more business. And so it makes for good customer relations — and thus good business sense — to direct your employees to keep all of their complaints and issues internal and to bar them from bringing such matters to the customer.
Click here to read the full article written by Daniel Altchek for Law360.
Opinions and conclusions in this post are solely those of the author unless otherwise indicated. The information contained in this blog is general in nature and is not offered and cannot be considered as legal advice for any particular situation. The author has provided the links referenced above for information purposes only and by doing so, does not adopt or incorporate the contents. Any federal tax advice provided in this communication is not intended or written by the author to be used, and cannot be used by the recipient, for the purpose of avoiding penalties which may be imposed on the recipient by the IRS. Please contact the author if you would like to receive written advice in a format which complies with IRS rules and may be relied upon to avoid penalties.