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From: Christina Hibbert Sent: Friday, August 12, 2016 PM Subject: State Fair invite Good afternoon, My name is Christina Hibbert, and I am hoping you will stop by and see me at the Coors Light tent at the State Fair Wednesday, August 17.I have a VIP bag, which includes a T-shirt, beer tickets, can coozie, etc., specially for you!
We are an independent research and education organization that generates public policy solutions aimed at promoting personal freedom and prosperity in Illinois.We would like to connect with you to learn about issues you face as a local official.Our goal is to target policies to help you flourish and better serve taxpayers.Please RSVP by calling or texting me at xxx-xxx-xxxx to be added to the list of VIPs and include your T-shirt size.Your VIP bag will be ready for you when you arrive. Respectfully, Christina Hibbert Government Affairs Outreach Coordinator Illinois Policy Institute/Illinois Policy Action* Selfie opportunities, yes, but not as much free stuff at elected officials’ fair tents * Gov.Should you have any questions, please do not hesitate to reach out. Rauner says he’s reviewing all options for private fundraising for state fairgrounds * Illinois State Fair cleanup mostly completed after flooding * Illinois State Fair cancels Monday truck and tractor pulls The Domestic Workers’ Bill of Rights, sponsored by State Senator Ira Silverstein (D-Chicago) to establish provisions for overtime, wages, days off and other protections for Illinois domestic workers was signed by the governor late Friday.
Domestic workers will no longer be exempt from the Minimum Wage Law, Illinois Human Rights Act, One Day Rest in Seven Act and Wages of Women and Minors Act.House Bill 1288 defines what constitutes domestic work and expands rights for this class of workers from which they are now exempt.“I am pleased to see domestic workers gain the same rights and protections as all working people in Illinois,” said Senator Silverstein.“Domestic workers are striving to provide for their families and current law makes their struggle more difficult, and unfair, while they play an important role in Illinois’ economy.” Domestic workers are defined in HB 1288 to include workers in homes performing house cleaning, caring for children, ill or older family members, laundry, cooking or other home tasks.According to proponents who include the Sargent Shriver Center on Poverty Law, Women Employed, and labor and immigrant rights groups, 23% of domestic workers are paid below minimum wage and 58% of live-in workers are required to work during their scheduled time off.“Their work is vital to families’ homes, but they are often exploited.