New York Passes 3 Months Paid Bereavement Leave

The New York official announced and legislation has passed a bill of paid family bereavement leave for 3 months regarding the death of close relatives like a spouse, child, parents, grandchild, grandparents and in-laws.New York Paid Bereavement Bill

New 2020 New York Paid Bereavement Bill Details:

New York Paid Bereavement Bill is inspired by the unexpected death of Sen. Richard Funke 30-year-old son in 2001. Sen. Richard Funke has experienced it very closely and he wanted other employees should not have fear of losing their job in order to take the time they need to mourn.

New York Paid Bereavement Bill main intense is to lighten the pain of the employees to mourn the loss of loved ones.

You may like to read => Bereavement Leave New York Eligibility & Rights

When will New York Paid Bereavement Bill be Applicable?

The New York Paid Bereavement Bill will be effective from 1st January 2020 to grant Employees paid time off to morn on the death of a close family member and to get back to work with a fresh start.

The Drawback of New York Paid Bereavement Bill:

The small business owner is not so happy with New York Paid Bereavement Bill passed by official legislative as per them it an unreasonable financial burden and absence of 12 weeks of the significant amount of time.

Loved this? Spread the word

About the author

Lora Turner is an Experienced HR professional worked with the large organizations and holding 15 years of experience dealing with employee benefits. She holds expertise in simplifying the leave for the employee benefits

Related posts

Maternity Leave in Singapore – Highlights for Overseas Employers

​Read More

4 Ways to Prepare For Maternity Leave If Working as Freelancer

​Read More

Adverse Weather Leave in US – How it Works & Rights of Employees

​Read More

5 Companies with Best Maternity Leave Policies

​Read More
Leave a Repl​​​​​y
{"email":"Email address invalid","url":"Website address invalid","required":"Required field missing"}
Speak to an Employment Lawyer