Thinking about automation? Don’t forget to consider labor laws along the way.

By Fisher Phillips

Transit employers who adopt autonomous vehicle technology can realize operational savings, but those changes may cost their employees overtime opportunities and even job positions.  For employees who remain working, job responsibilities may change and new skills may be required.  Legal protections for transit labor exist in collective bargaining agreements, the Federal Transit Act and other federal or state laws.  Those protections may require advance notice to employees or bargaining with labor unions regarding impending changes and their effects.  Grant and loan recipients may need to enter into employee protective arrangements with the government.  Employers need to consider the labor law ramifications of automation early in the decision-making process.

Please fill out the following form to download the whitepaper guide.

 
  
  
 
 
 
 
   
 
 
   

   
 
 

By submitting this form I consent to the terms and conditions, including Bobit Business Media sharing my contact information with sponsor(s) so they can contact me directly concerning their product(s). Please see our privacy policy for more information on our data collection and use policies.

Having trouble downloading this how-to guide? Email us.


Free Whitepapers

More From The World's Largest Fleet Publisher

Automotive Fleet

The Car and truck fleet and leasing management magazine

Business Fleet

managing 10-50 company vehicles

Fleet Financials

Executive vehicle management

Government Fleet

managing public sector vehicles & equipment

TruckingInfo.com

THE COMMERCIAL TRUCK INDUSTRY’S MOST IN-DEPTH INFORMATION SOURCE

Work Truck Magazine

The number 1 resource for vocational truck fleets

Schoolbus Fleet

Serving school transportation professionals in the U.S. and Canada

LCT Magazine

Global Resource For Limousine and Bus Transportation