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  • May 06 — The Office of Personnel Management wants to ban the box for all federal employers. The rule, if approved, would remove criminal history questions from job applications and delay background checks until after employers have extended conditional offers of employment.
  • April 22 — The White House announced that 19 companies signed the Obama Administration’s Fair Chance Business Pledge. The pledge calls on its signers “to provide individuals with criminal records, including formerly incarcerated individuals, a fair chance to participate in the American economy.”
  • April 21 — The Department of Housing and Urban Development is pushing new rules that would crack down on landlords and their ability to judge housing applicants based on background checks. The new guidance policies would essentially replicate what the EEOC is already doing in the employment sector.
  • April 20 — The Office of Personnel Management wants to screen security clearance candidates by looking at their social media activity. The office is reportedly looking for a system to automate an entire social media monitoring system.
  • April 15 — On March 24, 2016, the City of Austin, Texas passed a Fair Chance Hiring ordinance that requires an employer to delay both asking the applicant about criminal history and conducting a background check until the employer has first made a conditional employment offer to the applicant.
  • April 14 — A U.S. Representative from Illinois is co-sponsoring a federal ban the box bill. Unlike many current policies that are in place at the county, city, and state levels, the proposed law would ban the box for all employers—public and private alike.
  • April 13 — New background check requirements are on the way for taxi, shuttle, or limousine drivers in Austin, Texas. The new ordinance will require all drivers to go through fingerprint background checks with a multi-jurisdictional scope.
  • April 12 — The Arizona House of Representatives will start requiring criminal background checks for reporters wishing to access the House floor. The change will relegate anyone with recent felonies or misdemeanors to the gallery.
  • April 06 — Is lying about conducting background checks on potential babysitters or caregivers? A recent case in Boston begs the question, as another individual with serious criminal history slips through the company's vetting process undetected.
  • April 01 — Florida's Auditor General recently flagged a school district for failing to re-screen employees every five years. According to the report, the district has at least 762 employees who have not been vetted in at least five years.