Illinois Labor Law Posters

Illinois All-On-One™ Labor Law Poster

$31.95

Employers are responsible for protecting employees’ rights and ensuring posting compliance. This poster fulfills all State, Federal and OSHA mandatory-to-post requirements.

27″ x 40″ – laminated both sides.

Clear
SKU: 83713

The law requires additional posters for your industry

Pick your industry to be in complete compliance with all state and federal labor laws for your state and industry.

Complete Compliance Posting Solution – the All-On-One™ Labor Law Poster

Federal and Illinois labor laws require employers to post notices informing employees of their rights and protections while performing work for their employers. Illinois Labor Law Posters contain each of the state and federal mandatory labor law notices that must be posted in the workplace. In Illinois, employers may also be required to post a separate city or county poster depending on their location.

Poster Updates

Posting requirements may change throughout the year as the federal and state legislatures and regulatory agencies implement new laws. Sign up for our blogs and email blasts and never miss a required update. Next steps:

  • When multiple posting updates are released at the same time, the most economical way to achieve posting compliance is to fully replace the All-On-One poster with the newer version.
  • When only one posting is updated, you can instantly update your existing All-On-One Poster with CPC’s innovative Peel ‘N Post™ update. A Peel ‘N Post is an adhesive-backed posting that sticks over the outdated posting on the All-On-One poster.
  • All-On-Posters are updated with each mandatory and minor change as they happen, so purchasing a new poster is always an option.

Recent Posting Changes

CPC tracks proposed laws and regulations all year long so that you can be prepared for new laws that may affect your workplace and posting obligations. New Illinois laws are reflected the following required postings:

  • 2019 Senate Bill 1 – Establishing the January 1, 2020 and July 1, 2020 minimum wage rates, and providing for increases in the minimum wage each year thereafter until the minimum wage rate reaches $15.00 per hour on January 1, 2025.
  • 2019 Senate Bill 75 – Amending the Human Rights Act’s definition of  “unlawful discrimination ” and “harassment,” and requiring all employers to provide annual sexual harassment prevention training; amending the Victims’ Economic Security and Safety Act (VESSA)  “gender violence” as a basis for leave.
  • 2019 House Bill 834 – Banning employers from asking applicants’ histories but permitting employees to discuss their current or prior wages with their coworkers.
  • 2018 House Bill 4743 – Providing that an employer may not pay an African American employee less than a non-African American employee for the same or substantially similar work.
  • 2018 Senate Bill 2999 – Requiring employers to reimburse employees for all necessary expenses or losses incurred by such employees during the scope of employment.

The 2020 Illinois Labor Law Posters contain the following:

  • Your Rights Under Illinois Employment Laws
  • Pregnancy and Your Rights in the Workplace
  • Notice to Workers About Unemployment Insurance Benefits
  • Workers’ Compensation
  • You Have the Right to be Free From Job Discrimination and Sexual Harassment
  • Pay Day Notice
  • Emergency Numbers

Federal OSHA Postings

  • OSHA: Job Safety and Health. It’s the Law!

Federal Postings

  • Equal Employment Opportunity is the Law
  • Federal Minimum Wage
  • Employee Polygraph Protection Act
  • Family and Medical Leave Act (FMLA)

Other Illinois Mandatory Compliance Materials

  • Illinois employers are required to post the Illinois No Smoking Poster in each public place or place of employment where smoking is prohibited
  • Search Illinois products to find mandatory posters for specific industries.
  • Visit our City/County Labor Law Posters page to see if your location is covered by any local posting requirements.
  • Visit our FREE Labor Law Posters download page to see if your state has additional posting or notice requirements specific to your business.
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