All South Carolina 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.
Where can I download free South Carolina 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 However most of the state government websites are not user friendly, confusing and provide outdated links to downloadable PDF files.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.
What Labor Law Posters are required for my business in South Carolina?
Employers in South Carolina are required to post two employment notices from the South Carolina Department of Labor, Licensing and Regulation in a place or places where employees can see them. These posters are: OSHA (Occupational Safety and Health) and the Labor Law Abstract (Payment of Wages, Child Labor, Right-to-Work).
Three other state agencies also require employment postings: the Employment Security Commission’s “Workers Pay No Part of the Cost for Job Insurance” (UCI 104) and “If You Become Unemployed (UCI 105); the Workers’ Compensation Commission’s “Workers Comp Works For You”; and the Human Affairs Commission’s “Equal Opportunity is the Law”.
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.|