National ILG Conference Recap
11:00 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. (ET)
Please join the Roffman Horvitz attorneys as we recap many of the sessions at this year's National ILG conference in Boston. We will recap:
- Josh & Alissa's July 25, 2022 presentation on "After the AAP Analyses: Remembering Other Compliance Obligations,"
- Alissa and OutSolve's July 27, 2022 presentation on "Non-Financial Conciliation Agreements: Understanding the Costs of Technical Violations," and
- Any session at which OFCCP or the Department of Labor Solicitor's Office was a presenter.
We also intend to divide and conquer and take notes in other sessions to report back on audit preparation, compensation analyses, and remote workforce issues, among other conference topics.
Please see below a description of our conference session presentations:
Pre-Conference Breakout Session 4: Workshop 4 - After AAP Data Analyses: Remember Other Compliance Obligations
Monday July 25, 2022 - 3:00 - 4:30 p.m. - Boston, Massachusetts
Alissa A. Horvitz and Josh Roffman
A compliant AAP has data analyses and words. The words often are a template that the employer is expected to customize based on the results of the data, but a lot of this boilerplate gets repeated each year without sufficient attention. The presentation objectives include:
- giving attention to the non-data-analysis compliance requirements in OFCCP's regulations
- helping employers to develop or maintain evidence to prove compliance
- avoiding technical violations in compliance reviews
Breakout Session 1: Workshop 2 - Conciliation Agreements-Understanding the Costs of Technical Violations
Wednesday July 27, 2022 - 3:00 - 4:30 p.m. - Boston, Massachusetts
Alissa A. Horvitz and Alex Gonzalez
OFCCP's financial settlements are big headlines but technical violations also have long-range costs that include changes to policy and procedures and supplemental legal advice and counsel, plus submission of periodic progress reports that span six months to five years. This presentation will evaluate non-financial conciliation agreements from FY20 and FY21, summarize the most frequent violations, examine the ongoing compliance obligations, and provide recommendations on how government contractors can come into compliance prior to an audit.