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Non-Compete Ban

BREAKING. On Tuesday of this week, the Federal Trade Commission voted to end the use of non-compete agreements. Here is everything you need to know plus why this will be a legal battle.


FTC VOTES TO END NONCOMPETES

"The Federal Trade Commission (FTC) voted 3-2 on Tuesday to ban noncompete agreements that prevent tens of millions of employees from working for competitors or starting a competing business after they leave a job.

From fast food workers to CEOs, the FTC estimates 18 percent of the U.S. workforce is covered by noncompete agreements — about 30 million people.


The Federal Trade Commission (FTC) voted 3-2 on Tuesday to ban noncompete agreements that prevent tens of millions of employees from working for competitors or starting a competing business after they leave a job. From fast food workers to CEOs, the FTC estimates 18 percent of the U.S. workforce is covered by noncompete agreements — about 30 million people.


The final rule would ban new noncompete agreements for all workers and require companies to let current and past employees know they won’t enforce them. Companies will also have to throw out existing noncompete agreements for most employees, although in a change from the original proposal, the agreements may remain in effect for senior executives." Learn more


WHAT YOU NEED TO KNOW

"Employment prospects just got brighter for the estimated 30 million U.S. workers who are currently bound by so-called noncompete agreements. U.S. regulators on Tuesday banned nearly all noncompetes, which restrict about 1 in 5 employees around the U.S. Here are five things to know about what the Federal Trade Commission rule means for workers." Learn more

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