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This past year was a rollercoaster for the California legislature and workforce, with numerous employment laws and trends shifting. From the Great Resignation’s wave of quitting professionals to the new practice of “overworking,” the employment landscape is tugging and pulling in many directions–but these are the most notable movements of 2022.
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Building off of our last article, which dove into recent COVID-19 bills and extensions, this post offers a more exhaustive list of current and soon-to-be active California employment laws. Whether it be the constantly changing COVID-19 guidelines, new pay data reporting provisions, or new bereavement leave laws, 2022 has undoubtedly been a bottlenecked year for the California State Legislature.

As a continuation of the discussion in my book – The Workplace Transformed: 7 Crucial Lessons from the Pandemic & Beyond, this blog provides an update on some of the recent COVID-19 laws passed by the California Legislature. 
The California Legislature has been busier than ever in recent weeks. From AB 257’s workplace cannabis provisions and new pay transparency

Greater pay transparency has swept the nation over the past year or so, and now, California is getting its turn. 
With the approval of SB 1162, California employers will be required to disclose pay scales to current employees and postings for open positions starting January 1, 2023. Employers will also have to report additional pay data to the California

With a recent amendment of California Assembly Bill 2188 (AB 2188), California employers could soon see restrictions on hiring and other employment decisions based on off-duty cannabis use. On August 30, 2022, the bill passed the California legislature and proceeded to Governor Gavin Newsom’s desk. If signed, the bill will go into effect on January 1, 2024, and make it

Thanks to a recent TikTok trend, young professionals have sparked a new workplace practice to establish boundaries and prevent hustle culture. Dubbed “quiet quitting,” the phrase generally refers to coasting through your job. However, it’s apparent that the trend is driven by a handful of separate-but-similar motivators.
Quiet quitting doesn’t refer to an employee’s resignation. Rather, some say it