The screening company has 30 days to investigate after you file your dispute. If you file additional information during that 30 days, the time may be extended by another 15 days (maximum total of 45 days allowed to consider your dispute).Read More
It should not. According to the U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission, you can’t be denied employment based on a criminal record alone. It requires the employer to also considerRead More
No, the California Labor Code prohibits an employer from seeking salary history information about an applicant for employment. Salary history information includes both your rate of compensation and information about other benefits. Read More
Yes, you have the right to review your personnel files and make copies of documents you've signed in California. Read More
In California, criminal histories (rap sheets) compiled by law enforcement agencies are not public record. Only certain employers such as public utilities, law enforcement, security guard firms and child care facilities have access to this information.Read More
Is information about my arrest record available to a potential California employer in a background check?
In California, employers can’t seek the arrest record of a potential employee (even though arrest record information is public record). If an applicant is out of jail but awaiting trial, employers can inquire regarding an arrest.Read More