Agricultural Workers

Many local laws and courts have been affected by COVID-19. Please use the search for legal help tool to find a legal aid organization or self help center near you for accurate information and more support.

Most Frequently Viewed Resources

If you cannot afford the filing fee or other court costs, you may qualify to have these fees and costs waived by the court.

Read about where to file your lawsuit or case. Information on jurisdiction and venue.

The Constitution; Executive and Administrative Laws; County, Appellate, Supreme Court, and Federal Districts; State Legislation; and Legal Guides.

What are your rights as a worker? What Is the Underground Economy? Report a bad employer.

This section will give you general guidelines for how to best prepare yourself for court.

What are my rights on the job? Is it ok to do any kind of farm work? Are there other things I can"t do? What if I need help?

Once a union is certified, your employer cannot make any changes in the terms and conditions of your employment without telling the union and giving them an opportunity to bargain over making any changes.

Whatever the reason, you have the right to represent yourself, to be your own lawyer in all cases in California.

The Emergency Forest Restoration Program (EFRP) helps the owners of non-industrial private forests restore forest health damaged by natural disasters. The EFRP does this by authorizing payments to owners of private forests to restore disaster damaged forest.

Salario mínimo, tiempo extra, transporte, y pago.

Alphabetical Listing of Resources

A comprehensive resource on how ICE raids work, your rights, and what you and your community can do to stop criminalization and deportation.

The Emergency Conservation Program (ECP) helps farmers and ranchers to repair damage to farmlands caused by natural disasters and to help put in place methods for water conservation during severe drought. The ECP does this by giving ranchers and farmers forest.

No one can be denied equal employment opportunity because of birthplace, ancestry, culture, linguistic characteristics common to a specific ethnic group, or accent.

As an employee you have the right to file a complaint about workplace and health saftey.

A union owes a duty of fair representation to all of the workers it represents. This duty requires that the union act fairly, impartially, and without ill will or discrimination when pursuing a worker"s grievance or when negotiating a new contract with the employer.

Language discrimination occurs when a person is treated differently because of her native language or other characteristics of her language skills. If you need further legal advice or assistance, or think you may have suffered language-based discrimination, please call the Language Rights Information Line (800) 864-1664, a free service of Legal Aid at Work.

NAP provides financial assistance to producers of noninsurable crops when low yields, loss of inventory, or prevented planting occur due to natural disasters.

Since 1986, the immigration law requires employers to only hire workers who have authorization by the U.S. government to work in this country. The law requires employers to check (verify) the identity and work eligibility of each employee. If you believe you have been discriminated against on the basis of immigration status or national origin, you may be able to file a charge against your employer. Your union or an advocate from an immigrant rights group may be able to help you with this charge. You can contact them at 1-800-255-7688 or, for TDD 1-800- 237-2515 (both numbers are free).

Workers have a right to be free from questions from an employer or his representatives concerning whether or not they support a union or how they intend to vote in the election.

With a few exceptions, undocumented workers enjoy all of the legal rights and remedies provided by both Federal and California law.

Access services provided by the Farm Service Agency, Natural Resources Conservation Service, and the Rural Development agencies.