YourSource can provide a complete set of labor law posters required within your operation.

  • “Minimum Wage Poster” (WH 1088) – Nearly every employer is required to post this notice.
  • “Equal Employment Opportunity is the Law” This poster contains information about several federal laws which prohibit discrimination in employment, including Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, the Age Discrimination in Employment Act, the Equal Pay Act, and Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973.
  • “Employee Polygraph Protection Act” (WH 1462) – With few exceptions, all non-government employers must display this poster where employees and all job applicants can see it.
  • “Notice to Employees” – This poster advises workers that their employer carries workers’ compensation insurance under the Longshore and Harbor Workers’ Compensation Act.
  • “Certificate that Employer has Secured Payment of Compensation” – This notice certifies that the employer has insurance coverage for liability under the Longshore and Harbor Workers’ Compensation Act or its extensions.
  • “Family and Medical Leave Act” – FMLA posting and leave notice issued by Secretary of Labor explaining rights and responsibilities under the Federal Family Medical Leave Act.
  • “Job Safety and Health protection” (OSHA) – Poster advises employee of the OSHA Act’s provisions.
  • OSHA – Summary Poster” (Form 200) – The summary poster contains the establishment’s record of injuries and illness and must be posted during the entire month of February.
  • “Michigan Whistleblowers’ Protection Act” – Poster illustrates that it is illegal for employers in Michigan to discharge, threaten or otherwise discriminate against employees regarding compensation, terms, conditions, local or privileges of employment because an employee or a person acting on their behalf reports or is about to report a violation or a suspected violation of federal, state, or local laws or regulations to a public body.
  • “Youth Employment Standards Act” – This posting requirement specifies the days and hours of employment for minors within a given period. It also specifies that minors under the age of 16 must be supervised by an employer or an employee 18 years of age or older.
  • The Uniformed Services Employment and Reemployment Rights Act (USERRA)