The law school Lexington Law Firm is taking on a case against the New York State Department of Labor.
The firm’s lawyers are arguing that New York’s new overtime rules don’t allow employers to use a company’s legal name to avoid paying overtime, an argument that’s been made by the New Jersey Coalition for Paid Sick Leave.
In their complaint to the New Orleans district court, the lawyers say that the law firm has filed more than 300 claims of unpaid overtime since July, and has paid out more than $7.5 million to workers in the last year alone.
The law firm says that the New Yorkers are entitled to overtime because of New York law, which states that employees who are employed for more than 24 hours on a Saturday, Sunday, or legal holiday must be paid overtime for those hours.
The law firm is also arguing that overtime must be made up in overtime pay if employees are under the legal minimum wage.
But the law firms attorneys say that overtime is only a portion of the work that employers must do.
In addition to unpaid overtime, they are also challenging the New Yorker’s interpretation of the law.
They say that because of overtime requirements, it’s illegal to require employees to be paid an hourly rate above the federal minimum wage, and that employers can also deduct overtime wages from paychecks.
The New York Department of Labour says that it’s unclear whether overtime requirements apply to employers who are legally entitled to do so.
If they do, it would mean that the employers who hire employees on the weekends and holidays can’t use a legal name that’s not their legal name in their advertising and business statements.
According to the department, the state’s overtime rules only apply to non-exempt employees who work for an employer for more then 24 hours a day or over 40 hours a week.
If an employee works less than 24-hour days, they’re exempt from overtime.
The department’s website says that an employee can be exempt from being paid overtime if they work an average of 40 hours per week.
In its lawsuit, the New England Coalition for PSAE, which is a national advocacy organization that represents the rights of the disabled, says that employers who aren’t required to pay overtime are breaking the law and that overtime rules are not required under New York state law.
The coalition is also asking the court to require the New Deal administration to make overtime rules that apply to employees in all industries.
The coalition has filed a petition for injunctive relief.
The Associated Press contributed to this report.