Workplace Posters » 2024 Arkansas Labor Law Posters

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All Arkansas businesses with at least one employee are required by Arkansas Department of Labor and Licensing to display certain notices advising employees of their rights in the workplace. Failure to post required labor law posters can have serious consequences for employers, including financial penalties, legal liability, and damage to their reputation. All posting requirements must be posted in a conspicuous place so as to be accessible to all employees. Labor laws change frequently, and it is the employer’s responsibility to make sure posters are up-to-date.

Get All in One Arkansas Labor Law Posters

What Labor Law Posters are required for my business in Arkansas?

Arkansas Department of Labor and Licensing requires the following Labor and Employment documents be posted in the workplace. This information is provided as a public service. Many other state and federal agencies may also require display of specific documents in the workplace.

Notice Posting Requirements How To Obtain Notice
Notice to Employer and Employee
Minimum Wage, Overtime, Child Labor
Employers with 4 or more employees. Arkansas Department of Labor10421 West MarkhamLittle Rock, AR 72205(501)
Your Rights Under the Fair Labor Standards Act ? Federal MinimumWage and Overtime Laws Employers w/ gross annual sales orbusinesses, of at least $500,000; hospitals; nursing homes; schoolsand pre-schools; and government agencies. Also, employer of any employee involved in interstate commerce. U.S. Department of Labor10810 Executive Center DriveDanville Building 2 Ste 220Little Rock, AR 72201(501) 223-9114
Equal Employment Opportunity is the Law All Arkansas Employers Equal EmploymentOpportunity Commission425 West Capitol, Suite 625TCBY Tower BuildingLittle Rock, AR 72201(501)
Your Rights under the Family and Medical Leave Act of 1993 All Arkansas Employers withat least 50 employees U.S. Department of Labor(501) 223-9114
Notice Employee PolygraphProtection Act All Arkansas Employers U.S. Department of Labor(501) 223-9114
Notice to Employees, How to ClaimUnemployment Insurance All Arkansas Employers Arkansas Workforce Services1501 Main StreetLittle Rock, AR 72203(501) 682-2257
Notice to Employer and Employee Act Chemical Right to Know Act All State, County, andMunicipal Operations Arkansas Department of LaborSafety Division(501) 682-4528
Workers' Compensation Notice andInstructions to Employers and Employees Form P All Arkansas Employers If an employer does not have a Poster P, they should request one from their workers' compensation insurance carrier.
OSHA's Job Safety andHealth Protection All Arkansas Employers Excluding All State, County or Municipal Operations Not Required US Department of LaborOSHA Division(501)
Your Rights Under the Uniformed Services Employment and Reemployment Rights Act(USERRA) All Employers U.S. Department of Labor(501) 223-9114
Hand Washing Poster Arkansas Restaurants and other food handling businesses Department of Health &Human Services(501) 661-2171 (800)
Human Trafficking Poster- A hotel, motel, or other establishment that has been cited as a public nuisance for prostitution under Ark.Arkansas Department of Labor10421 West MarkhamLittle Rock, AR 72205(501) 682-4534

Where can I download free 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.

Free vs Paid: Which Product Version is Right for You?

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.