Make sure your business is aware of, and prepared for, significant changes in state and federal employment laws. Whether it is employment discrimination, a non-compete agreement or a wage payment, there are many substantive changes in Virginia and on the national level that take effect July 1, 2020.
Join Hunter Byrnes and Steven Gould of Byrnes Gould Law for an interactive webinar on the changes and how you can prepare for them as an employer.
Hunter Byrnes is a partner and co-founder of Byrnes Gould Law in Danville. The firm focuses on business issues, including employment law and commercial litigation, and strives to build relationships with its clients to better anticipate the ever-changing needs of the business world. He regularly advises employers and employees on statutes and regulations, contracts, human resources, unemployment, employee handbooks, and best practices. Hunter previously served as General Counsel and Vice-President of Infinity Global after working for the law firms of Hunton & Williams and Clement Wheatley. He is licensed by the Virginia and North Carolina State Bars and regularly appears in State and Federal courts in both states. Hunter received his law degree from the University of Virginia and is a proud member of the Board of Directors for the Danville Pittsylvania County Chamber of Commerce.
Steven Gould is a principal with the Danville firm Byrnes Gould Law and focuses his practice on employment law, estate planning, civil litigation, and assisting clients who interact with Virginia’s state agencies and regulatory boards. He is a former member and vice chairman of the Danville School Board and is currently a member of the Longwood University Board of Visitors. He is an active member of Mt. Vernon United Methodist Church and also serves on the Board of Directors of the Virginia Law Foundation and on the Pro Bono Committee of the Supreme Court of Virginia’s Access to Justice Commission. Prior to attending law school, Steven – a Danville native – served for five years as a policy adviser in the Office of the Governor in Richmond, where he focused his work on economic and workforce development, agriculture, housing, and executive clemency. He is a graduate of the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and the University of Virginia School of Law.