OSCEAN STATE FAIR 2017: Not Fair lyrics for the state of Oregon article Oregon has won a major victory in its fight to protect its state fair.
The U.S. Supreme Court on Monday struck down the Fair Labor Standards Act (FLSA) that requires workers to be paid the federal minimum wage and overtime pay.
It also upheld the Fair Food Act, which requires food producers to pay workers a minimum wage.
But in a 5-4 decision, the justices said OSCEAA’s provision requiring a $10 minimum wage for tipped workers violated the First Amendment, which protects free speech.
The law, signed by President Donald Trump in February 2017, was a response to a 2015 Supreme Court decision that struck down a Texas law that required employers to pay tipped workers the same wage as hourly employees.
Under the law, tipped workers who are tipped more than $2 an hour would receive overtime pay that is the same as an hourly employee.
The law was struck down in 2015 by the Court of Appeals for the 5th Circuit, which ruled that the law was a violation of free speech, but not of the First.
The 5th circuit upheld that decision.
In a dissent, Chief Justice John Roberts said OSSEA had no compelling state interest in regulating tipped workers because it does not control them.
“If a federal agency had the power to impose a state-imposed minimum wage, it would have enacted it in the state it oversees,” Roberts wrote.
“The State of Oregon has no compelling interest in requiring tipped workers to pay the same wages as hourly workers, as this would be a step toward equalizing wages in this economy.”
Justice Samuel Alito, in an opinion joined by Justices Stephen Breyer, Sonia Sotomayor and Elena Kagan, said OSFEA did not apply because it regulates wages in the context of the workplace, not the home.
The 5th U.N. Security Council passed a resolution in December 2015 calling on the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) to increase its efforts to tackle wage discrimination in the United States, and to address the issue of wage discrimination within the OSEAN.OSCEA also has worked to improve wage standards in several other countries, including China, India, the United Arab Emirates, Malaysia and Mexico.
The OSCE and the World Bank in 2016 urged the U.K. to lift the $15 minimum wage from London, arguing that it would lead to a higher standard of living and greater economic prosperity.