The state of Oregon has a lot of history and it’s all tied to the Oregon State Fair.
For the most part, the state fair is a major source of tourism and income for the state.
But in recent years, the fair has faced criticism for the way it treats farm workers, who can’t be hired as vendors but must be paid.
That trend has become increasingly common at fairs around the country, and a number of states are looking to limit it.
But it’s not always easy to do so, and some farmers argue that the fair should pay workers a fair wage, too.
Oregon is the second state to make this change.
In 2016, the Oregon Farm Bureau Union filed a lawsuit against the Fair Labor Standards Act, a federal law that provides workers a minimum wage and overtime pay.
In 2018, the Fairness in Farm Labor Act was passed in Oregon, which mandates that the state pay farm workers a higher wage than other states, such as Washington and Connecticut.
“Farm workers deserve the same standard of living as anyone else,” Oregon Farm Labor Union president Dave Rau said in a statement at the time.
“It’s time to end this unfair system that benefits only those who are willing to work in the industry and make a living off it.”
The Fairness In Farm Labor act states that any employee employed in Oregon must be “entitled to a minimum hourly wage and a maximum weekly wage of $8.25 per hour.”
But Rau says the Fair Work Commission hasn’t set an exact wage yet, and that’s a “critical issue” because it is based on an outdated system, which the state could easily replace.
Oregon also doesn’t offer any paid sick leave.
The Fair Labor standards also allow for minimum hours for farm workers.
Rau told the AP that Oregon has made strides in addressing these issues, but that “there’s still work to be done.”
Oregon farm workers at the state’s Fair Labor Fair, in Portland, Oregon.
(AP/Michael Robinson Chavez) Fair Labor Commission rules The Fair Work Act does not specifically cover farm workers but does include an exemption for the fair, which is a separate federal law.
The commission has not yet ruled on the Fair Employment and Housing Act, which regulates workplace conditions at the fair.
However, the commission has made it clear that it believes that Fair Labor rules are needed to ensure fair treatment of workers at fair and fair-wage jobs.
“In the context of an ongoing dispute with the Fair Housing Act [that] resulted in a complaint from the state of Washington, the Commission has concluded that fair labor standards standards standards for employers of agricultural employees and the fair housing provisions are necessary for fair housing in the State of Oregon,” the commission stated in a 2017 policy statement.
“The Commission is committed to working with stakeholders to implement fair housing protections that comply with fair housing law.”
The commission also said that it is “disappointed that the Fair Lumber Contractors and the Oregon Department of Labor have taken this position” in response to the complaints.
The state’s agricultural industry has long been criticized for paying its workers low wages, but the Fair Fair Labor Act also prohibits employers from discriminating against workers on the basis of race, color, religion, national origin, gender, sex, age, disability or genetic information.
The act also bars employers from retaliating against workers for reporting discrimination.
For its part, Fair Labor Council President Jim Hensley said in the statement, “This is a serious violation of the Fair Wage Act and the Labor Code, and I applaud the fair workers for their efforts to bring this matter to our attention.”