Wyoming Leave of Absence (FMLA) laws & compensation compliance analysis

Wyoming Leave of Absence (FMLA): What you need to know

In addition to the federal Family and Medical Leave Act (FMLA), some states have their own comprehensive family leave laws that may also require employers to grant employees time off for the birth or adoption of a child or to care for a family member with a serious illness.
However, Wyoming does not have such a law.
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Maternity, pregnancy, and parental leave. Detailed information on leave and other employment matters related to maternity and pregnancy is available:
For in-depth guidance on state and local sick leave requirements:
For in-depth guidance on leave and other employment matters related to employee military service:
Protection for Victims of Crime. State law provides that a victim of or witness to a crime who responds to a subpoena in a criminal case during working hours may not "suffer any change in terms of employment solely because of the act of responding to a subpoena."
The law applies to all employers, regardless of size.
A "victim" is an individual who has suffered direct or threatened physical, emotional, or financial harm as the result of a criminal act. A victim for purposes of this law also includes a family member of a victim who is a minor or an incompetent and a surviving family member of a homicide victim.
There is no notice requirement for leave; however, law enforcement agencies, the prosecuting attorney, or defense attorney are required by law to assist a victim or witness in informing an employer that he or she must be absent from work for covered purposes (WY Rev. Stat. ...

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