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Below is a list of the most common customer questions. If you can’t find an answer to your question, please don’t hesitate to reach out to us.
Yes, it's O.K. and perfectly legal to talk about it. What many workers don't realize is that it is unlawful for private sector employers to prohibit employees from discussing wages and compensation, and it has been since the National Labor Relations Act was passed in 1935.
While the company leadership and any employee privy to staff pay rates should keep that information private, they cannot prohibit employees from sharing their own salary or pay rates with other employees or create any company policy that would prohibit employees from discussing their pay with others in the company.
You could also get in trouble with your employer, especially if he asked you not to discuss salary information. While your employer can't fire you for discussing your salary, he could make your job unpleasant or start looking for other reasons to let you go.
Yes, it's O.K. and perfectly legal to talk about it. What many workers don't realize is that it is unlawful for private sector employers to prohibit employees from discussing wages and compensation, and it has been since the National Labor Relations Act was passed in 1935.
You cannot forbid employees either verbally or in written policy from discussing salaries or other job conditions among themselves. Discussing salary at work is protected regardless of whether employees are talking to each other in person or through social media.
Don't act out of immediate anger. I know what you're thinking: Duh. Don't mention specific names or salaries. Don't come unprepared with market data. Don't take 'no' for an answer. Don't stay at the company out of fear.
- Salaries are kept confidential because there are differential salaries being paid to people in the same job, with the same qualifications, same responsibilities.
Salary history is confidential. In my opinion, discussing salary history is a no-no. It's no one's business. Employers claim otherwise, but once they know your salary history, they're likely to use it to limit any job offer they make to you.
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