Top Warning Signs of
Potential California Employment Law Violations
(in the Landlord-Resident Manager Context)
Rent for the manager's unit exceeds $734.21.
Landlord is not supplying the manager with a pay stub on a bi-monthly basis.
Landlord debits manager's wages against rent owed without an existing written agreement.
Landlord is not maintaining a record of the manager's hours worked.
Landlord is 1099'ing the manager instead of utilizing a W2.
In Los Angeles, the landlord is not paying at least $15 per hour worked to the manager.
Landlord compensates manager based on a fixed salary.
Manager's unit is not "adequate, decent, and sanitary".
Landlord is not paying wage-related employer taxes.
Landlord only compensates manager by free or reduced rent without a written agreement.
Landlord does not maintain worker's compensation insurance.
Landlord does not reimburse manager for out-of-pocket expenses incurred.