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The Family and Medical Leave Procedure describes the background and implications of the Family and Medical Leave Act of 1993. The Family and Medical Leave Act of 1993 requires all public agencies, including State, local and Federal employers, local education agencies (schools) and employers with at least 50 employees within a 75 mile radius to provide up to 12 weeks of unpaid, job-protected leave to eligible employees for certain family and medical reasons.
Employees are eligible if they have worked for at least one year and for 1,250 hours over the previous 12 months. Our leave procedure outlines areas for compliance by both your company and employees. The Family and Medical Leave Procedure applies to Employees if they have worked for at least one year and for 1250 hours over the previous 12 months. (12 pages, 2719 words)
Unpaid leave will be granted for any of the following reasons:
All employees are required to provide 30 days advance notice when the leave is foreseeable. Medical certification is required for serious health conditions. Taking of leave may be denied if these requirements are not met.
Family Medical Leave Responsibilities:
The Human Resources Manager should be responsible for overseeing compliance with the Family and Medical Leave Act.
For most employers, FMLA initially took effect August 5, 1993. A final rule (effective January 16, 2009) updated the FMLA regulations to implement new military family leave entitlements enacted under the National Defense Authorization Act for FY 2008, also known as Public Law 110-181.
The enactment of the Family and Medical Leave Act was predicated on two fundamental concerns: the needs of the US workforce and the development of high-performance organizations. Increasingly, American children and growing numbers of the elderly are dependent on working family members who spend long hours on the job.
When family emergencies arise, requiring employees to attend to their seriously-ill children or parents, or to newly-born or adopted infants, or even to their own serious illness, workers need assurances that they will not have to choose between their job security and meeting their personal and family obligations or tending to vital needs at home.