Print Free Alaska Labor Law Posters DOWNLOAD ALL IN ONE PDF
All Alaska businesses with at least one employee are required to display certain notices advising employees of their rights in the workplace. These mandatory federal and state labor law posters must appear in conspicuous places accessible to all employees, such as break or lunch rooms. Labor laws change frequently, and it is the employer’s responsibility to make sure posters are up-to-date.
General information about Alaska labor laws:
Minimum wage: Alaska’s minimum wage is currently $10.85 per hour. However, some municipalities in Alaska have enacted higher minimum wage rates.
Overtime pay: Alaska follows the federal law regarding overtime pay, which requires employers to pay overtime (time-and-a-half) to non-exempt employees who work more than 40 hours in a workweek.
Meal and rest breaks: Alaska does not have laws that require employers to provide meal or rest breaks to employees. However, if an employer chooses to provide such breaks, they must comply with certain requirements.
At-will employment: Alaska is an at-will employment state, which means that employers can terminate employees at any time and for any reason (except for reasons that are prohibited by law).
Discrimination and harassment: Alaska law prohibits employment discrimination on the basis of race, color, religion, sex, national origin, age, disability, marital status, and pregnancy. Alaska also has laws prohibiting sexual harassment in the workplace.
Workers’ compensation: Alaska requires most employers to carry workers’ compensation insurance to cover employees who are injured on the job.
Child labor laws: Alaska has laws that regulate the employment of minors, including restrictions on the types of jobs they can perform and the number of hours they can work.
Mandatory Alaska Labor Law Posters
| Posting|| Additional Information|
|Sexual Harassment||The Alaska Human Rights Law and Federal Law Prohibit Sexual Harassment||REQUIRED|
|Alaska Wage and Hour Act||Summary of Alaska Wage and Hour Act||REQUIRED|
|Alaska Safety and Health Poster||It's Your Right to Know - Safety and Health Protection on the Job||REQUIRED|
|American with Disabilities Act||The Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) program promotes access to state jobs and services for people with disabilities||REQUIRED|
|Certificate of Self-Insurance||Employers must post this notice in three places on the employer's premises||REQUIRED|
|Unemployment Insurance||Notice to Employees - Unemployment Insurance. Notice to Separated Employees - Unemployment Insurance||REQUIRED|
|Child Labor Law||This poster provides employers with a summary of the most current work restrictions for hiring minors.||REQUIRED|
|Alcohol & Drug Free Workplace||This poster provides employers with Alcohol & Drug Free Workplace policy for the State of Alaska.||REQUIRED|
|Whistleblower Act||The State of Alaska, as a public employer, may not discharge, threaten,|
or otherwise discriminate against an employee who reports a matter of
public concern to an appropriate public entity
Free vs Paid: Which Product Version is Right for You?
|FREE VERSION||PAID ALL IN ONE VERSION|
|Includes all required posters||Includes all required posters|
|All-in-One Poster||All-in-One Poster|
|Compact & easy to put up||No tape or pushpins|
|Up to date guarantee||Up to date guarantee|
|Buy the All-in-One Professional Labor Law Posters instead of printing multiple pages. These posters contain both Federal and State laws, and help employers avoid posting fines and possible workplace conflicts such as wage and hour disputes, harassment, or discrimination.|
Where can I download free Alaska Labor Law Posters?
There are limited sources where you can download required labor law posters free of charge. Two of them are federal and state agencies. However most of the state government websites are not user friendly, confusing and provide outdated links to downloadable PDF files. All mandatory, industry related and recommended posters can be conveniently downloaded on this page. All Electronic labor law posters below meet an employer’s legal obligation.