Seigfreid Bingham News & Blog

Department of Labor Proposes Rule That Would Entitle Millions of Employees to Overtime Compensation

By: Cody Weyhofen and John Vering

On August 30, 2023, the Department of Labor (“DOL”) announced a proposed rule that seeks to significantly raise the minimum salary threshold needed to qualify for overtime-pay exemptions under the Fair Labor Standards Act (“FLSA”). If the rule takes effect, it’s estimated that an additional 3.6 million employees will become entitled to overtime compensation.


By |September 7th, 2023|Blog, Employment Law|

Missouri Enacts Progressive Name, Image, and Likeness Law

By: Tate Thompson and Curry Sexton

In the absence of uniform laws from Congress or a more robust policy from the NCAA, states continue to look for ways to help their institutions compete in the name, […]

By |August 28th, 2023|Blog, Sports & Entertainment Industry|

Jordan May Named MLM Up & Coming Lawyer of 2023

Seigfreid Bingham is pleased to share that attorney Jordan May was honored with a 2023 Up & Coming Award by Missouri Lawyers Media (MLM).


By |August 24th, 2023|Litigation, News|

17 Seigfreid Bingham Attorneys Recognized by Best Lawyers

Seigfreid Bingham is proud to announce that 17 of the firm’s attorneys were included in the 30th edition of The Best Lawyers in America.


By |August 17th, 2023|News|

Seigfreid Bingham Proud to Again Support MIAA Media Day

Seigfreid Bingham was pleased to once again sponsor the Mid-America Intercollegiate Athletics Association’s (MIAA) Football Media Day. This event was for the MIAA players and coaches to interact with the media, officially commencing the 2024 football season.


By |August 16th, 2023|News, Sports & Entertainment Industry|

EEOC Issues Proposed Regulations for Pregnant Workers Fairness Act

By: Shannon Johnson

As explained in our previous client alert, the Pregnant Workers Fairness Act (“PWFA”), effective June 27, 2023, requires public and private sector employers with at least 15 employees to make reasonable accommodations for employees or applicants with known limitations related to or arising out of pregnancy, childbirth, and other related conditions, absent undue hardship. The PWFA did not define what constitutes a reasonable accommodation, and Congress required the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (“EEOC”) to propose regulations by the end of the year to provide examples of reasonable accommodations, among other things.


By |August 15th, 2023|Blog, Employment Law|