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Update: Challenges to the FTC Rule Banning Noncompetes 2024

Product ID: CA3664W
Presented By: State Bar of Wisconsin PINNACLE

Endorsed by the Labor & Employment Law Section of the State Bar of Wisconsin 

The future of the final rule

On April 23, 2024, the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) issued a final rule banning the use of noncompetes in employment nationwide. The ban would have significant implications for employers and the estimated 30 million workers in the U.S. that have been or currently are subject to noncompete agreements.1 But three pending legal challenges to the FTC’s rule, including Ryan v. Federal Trade Commission, could lead to a partial or complete stay of the ban. 

For employers taking a wait-and-see approach before making changes to existing agreements, Update: Challenges to the FTC Rule Banning Noncompetes highlights critical developments and deadlines to take note of. Robert B. Corris will guide you through:

  • The history of the FTC final rule
  • The motion to stay and enjoin in Ryan v. FTC
  • The source and scope of the FTC’s rule-making authority
  • Application of the “major questions doctrine”
  • Analysis under the nondelegation doctrine 
Read More ↓

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Pricing

Member $99.00

Non-Member $149.00

Credits

1 CLE

Date and Time

Monday, July 22, 202412:00 PM - 12:50 PM CT

Add to Calendar 7/22/2024 12:00:00 PM 7/22/2024 12:50:00 PM America/Chicago Update: Challenges to the FTC Rule Banning Noncompetes 2024

Endorsed by the Labor & Employment Law Section of the State Bar of Wisconsin 

The future of the final rule

On April 23, 2024, the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) issued a final rule banning the use of noncompetes in employment nationwide. The ban would have significant implications for employers and the estimated 30 million workers in the U.S. that have been or currently are subject to noncompete agreements.1 But three pending legal challenges to the FTC’s rule, including Ryan v. Federal Trade Commission, could lead to a partial or complete stay of the ban. 

For employers taking a wait-and-see approach before making changes to existing agreements, Update: Challenges to the FTC Rule Banning Noncompetes highlights critical developments and deadlines to take note of. Robert B. Corris will guide you through:

  • The history of the FTC final rule
  • The motion to stay and enjoin in Ryan v. FTC
  • The source and scope of the FTC’s rule-making authority
  • Application of the “major questions doctrine”
  • Analysis under the nondelegation doctrine 
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Endorsed by the Labor & Employment Law Section of the State Bar of Wisconsin 

The future of the final rule

On April 23, 2024, the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) issued a final rule banning the use of noncompetes in employment nationwide. The ban would have significant implications for employers and the estimated 30 million workers in the U.S. that have been or currently are subject to noncompete agreements.1 But three pending legal challenges to the FTC’s rule, including Ryan v. Federal Trade Commission, could lead to a partial or complete stay of the ban. 

For employers taking a wait-and-see approach before making changes to existing agreements, Update: Challenges to the FTC Rule Banning Noncompetes highlights critical developments and deadlines to take note of. Robert B. Corris will guide you through:

  • The history of the FTC final rule
  • The motion to stay and enjoin in Ryan v. FTC
  • The source and scope of the FTC’s rule-making authority
  • Application of the “major questions doctrine”
  • Analysis under the nondelegation doctrine 
Read More ↓

Robert B. Corris is a solo practitioner in the Lake Country law firm of Robert B. Corris, S.C. Bob’s general area of practice is business litigation, concentrating on disputes relating to restrictive covenants, trade secrets, and duty of loyalty. He is annually named as a Wisconsin Super Lawyer® and one of The Best Lawyers in America®.

  • Familiarize yourself with the FTC’s final rule and evaluate potential next steps for employers and employees
  • Assess the viability of the FTC’s ban on noncompetes going forward
  • Understand how the ban on noncompetes impacts Wisconsin law
  • Prepare for potential changes to employment contract drafting 
  • Know the latest developments in litigation challenging the FTC’s final rule
  • Labor and employment lawyers
  • Health lawyers
  • Business lawyers
  • Administrative and local government lawyers
  • Construction lawyers
  • General practitioners
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