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Federal Child Labor Laws
Transcript of Federal Child Labor Laws
The law does not require that minors:
What to do as a Manager?
Have work papers or permit.
Limit the number of hours the time of days that workers 16 years or older may work.
Children 16 and 17 employed in a non-hazardous occupation by their parents.
Children emplogyed as actors or performers.
Children employed to deliver newspapers.
Children engaged in making wreaths or the harvesting of evergreens.
Children under the age of 12 are not allowed to be employed.
Children 12-16 may work with limited hours and a specific set of occupations.
Children 16-18 may work unlimited amount of hours in non-hazardous condtions.
Minor employees must be paid at least the statutory minimum wage for all hours worked.
Employees under 20 years of age may be paid $4.25 per hour during their first consecutive 90 calendar days of employment with an employer.
Children 14-15 may not be employed: during school hours except as provided in Work Experience and Career Exploration Programs, before 7 a.m. or after 7 p.m. except from June 1 through Labor Day when the evening hour is extended to 9 p.m., more than 3 hours a day on a school day, more than 8 hours a day on a nonschool day, more than 18 hours a week during a school week, more than 40 hours a week during a nonschool week.
Be aware of the age requirements and ages of your employees.
If they fall under a specific age group know what occupations they can and cannot be empolyed in. http://www.dol.gov/whd/regs/compliance/childlabor101.pdf
Employers may be subject to a civil money penalty of up to $11,000 for each employee who is the subject of a child labor violation. The penalty may be increased to $50,000 for each violation that causes the death or serious injury of a minor, and that penalty may be doubled when the violations are determined to be repeated or willful.
Keating-Owen Act struck down by Hammer v. Dagenhart.
Fair Labor Standards Act