State of Illinois INDEPENDENT CONTRACTOR AGREEMENT

This Independent Contractor Agreement (this "Agreement") is made by and between Dablr, Inc located at 273 belle vue lane, Sugar Grove, IL 60554 (“Client”) and The Dablr User (“Independent Contractor”). Client and Independent Contractor may each be referred to in this Agreement as a “Party” and collectively as the “Parties.”

1. Services. Independent Contractor shall provide the following services to Client (the “Services”): Complete small jobs and chores that are posted on the Dablr platform. In addition, Independent Contractor shall perform such other duties and tasks, or changes to the Services, as may be agreed upon by the Parties.

2. Compensation. In consideration for Independent Contractor’s performance of the Services, Client shall pay Independent Contractor the total job price minus twenty two percent (22%) as well as any other fees Dablr deems necessary when the job poster is satisfied with the services and releases payment.

3. Expenses. All costs and expenses incurred by Independent Contractor in connection with the performance of the Services shall be the sole responsibility of and paid by Independent Contractor.

4. Term and Termination. Independent Contractor’s engagement with Client under this agreement shall commence as soon as it as agreed to. Independent Contractor acknowledges and agrees that the engagement with Client is at will, subject to being terminated at the discretion of Client at any time, without prior notice to Independent Contractor. In addition, this Agreement may be terminated by Independent Contractor upon zero (0) days prior written notice to Client.

5. Independent Contractor. The Parties agree and acknowledge that Independent Contractor is an independent contractor and is not, for any purpose, an employee of Client. Independent Contractor does not have any authority to enter into agreements or contracts on behalf of Client, and shall not represent that it possesses any such authority. Independent Contractor shall not be entitled to any of Client’s benefits, including, but not limited to, coverage under medical, dental, retirement or other plans. Client shall not be obligated to pay workers compensation insurance, unemployment compensation, social security tax, withholding tax or other taxes or withholdings for or on behalf of the Independent Contractor in connection with the performance of the Services under this Agreement. Nothing contained in this Agreement shall be deemed or construed by the Parties to create the relationship of a partnership, a joint venture or any other fiduciary relationship.

6. Ownership of Work Product. The Parties agree that all work product, information or other materials created and developed by Independent Contractor in connection with the performance of the Services under this Agreement and any resulting intellectual property rights (collectively, the “Work Product”) are the sole and exclusive property of Independent Contractor. Independent Contractor grants to Client a limited, non-exclusive license to use the Work Product. The Work Product is to be used only by Client, and Client may not assign, transfer, lease or sublicense any Work Product to any person or entity without Independent Contractor’s prior written consent.

7. Mutual Representations and Warranties. Both Client and Independent Contractor represent and warrant that each Party has full power, authority and right to execute and deliver this Agreement, has full power and authority to perform its obligations under this Agreement, and has taken all necessary action to authorize the execution and delivery of this Agreement. No other consents are necessary to enter into or perform this Agreement.

8. Independent Contractor Representation and Warranties. Independent Contractor represents and warrants that it has all the necessary licenses, permits and registrations, if any, required to perform the Services under this Agreement in accordance with applicable federal, state and local laws, rules and regulations and that it will perform the Services according to the Client’s guidelines and specifications and with the standard of care prevailing in the industry.

9. Indemnification. The Independent Contractor shall indemnify and hold harmless Client from any damages, claims, liabilities, loss and expenses, including reasonable attorney’s fees, arising out of any act or omission of Independent Contractor in performing the Services or the breach of any provision of this Agreement by Independent Contractor.

10. Governing Law. The terms of this Agreement and the rights of the Parties hereto shall be governed exclusively by the laws of the State of Illinois, without regarding its conflicts of law provisions.

11. Disputes. Any dispute arising from this Agreement shall be resolved through mediation.

12. Binding Effect. This Agreement shall be binding upon and inure to the benefit of the Parties and their respective successors and permitted assigns.

13. Assignment. The interests of Independent Contractor are personal to Independent Contractor and cannot be assigned, transferred or sold without the prior written consent of Client.

14. Entire Agreement. This Agreement constitutes the entire agreement between the Parties hereto with respect the subject matter hereof, and supersedes all prior negotiations, understandings and agreements of the Parties.

15. Amendments. Any supplement, modification or amendment of this Agreement will be binding unless the Independent Contractor ceases to use any Dablr product.

16. Notices. Any notice or other communication given or made to either Party under this Agreement shall be delivered by email.

17. Waiver. Neither Party shall be deemed to have waived any provision of this Agreement or the exercise of any rights held under this Agreement.

18. Further Assurances. At the request of one Party, the other Party shall execute and deliver such other documents and take such other actions as may be reasonably necessary to effect the terms of this Agreement.

19. Severability. If any provision of this Agreement is held to be invalid, illegal or unenforceable in whole or in part, the remaining provisions shall not be affected and shall continue to be valid, legal and enforceable as though the invalid, illegal or unenforceable parts had not been included in this Agreement.

This Agreement will be executed as soon as it is agreed to by the Independent Contractor.

DISCLOSURE FOR BACKGROUND CHECK

Dablr (the “Company”) will procure a consumer report and/or investigative consumer report on you in connection with your application for employment, volunteer service, or a contracted position, including promotion or retention as an employee, volunteer or independent contractor, as applicable.

Sterling Infosystems, Inc., a consumer reporting agency, will obtain the report for the Company. Further information regarding Sterling Talent Solutions, including its privacy policy, may be found online at www.SterlingTalentSolutions.com. Sterling Talent Solutions is located at 19910 North Creek Parkway, Suite 200, Bothell, WA 98011, and can be reached at ##PhoneNumber##.

The report may contain information bearing on your character, general reputation, personal characteristics, mode of living and/or credit standing. The information that may be included in your report include: social security number trace, authorization to work checks, criminal records checks, civil record checks, financial information and credit checks (Experian U.S. Credit), federal record checks, public court records checks, driving records checks, drug tests, physical tests, educational records checks, employment history verification, references checks, sanction, licensing and certification checks. The information contained in the report will be obtained from private and/or public record sources, including sources identified by you in your job application or through interviews or correspondence with your past or present coworkers, neighbors, friends, associates, current or former employers, educational institutions or other acquaintances. You have the right, upon written request made within a reasonable time after receipt of this notice, to request disclosure of the nature and scope of any investigative consumer report from the Company.

NOTICE REGARDING BACKGROUND CHECKS PER CALIFORNIA LAW

Dablr (the “Company”) intends to obtain information about you for employment screening purposes from a consumer reporting agency. Thus, you can expect to be the subject of “investigative consumer reports” and “consumer credit reports” obtained for employment purposes. Such reports may include information about your character, general reputation, personal characteristics and mode of living. With respect to any investigative consumer report from an investigative consumer reporting agency (“ICRA”), the Company may investigate the information contained in your employment application and other background information about you, including but not limited to obtaining a criminal record report, verifying references, work history, your social security number, your educational achievements, licensure, and certifications, your driving record, and other information about you, and interviewing people who are knowledgeable about you. The results of this report may be used as a factor in making employment decisions. The source of any investigative consumer report (as that term is defined under California law) will be Sterling Infosystems, Inc. (“Sterling Talent Solutions”) 19910 North Creek Parkway, Suite 200, Bothell, WA 98011, ##PhoneNumber##, www.SterlingTalentSolutions.com. The Company agrees to provide you with a copy of an investigative consumer report when required to do so under California law.

Pursuant to section 1786.22 of the California Civil Code, you may contact Sterling Talent Solutions during normal business hours (9am to 5pm PST, Monday through Friday) to obtain and review all information in your file. You may obtain such information by appearing in person at Sterling Talent Solutions offices, during normal business hours and upon reasonable notice, and upon submitting proper identification and paying the cost of duplication services. You may be accompanied by one other person, provided that person furnishes proper identification. You may also obtain a copy of your file by certified mail, if you have previously provided identification in a written request that your file be sent to you or a third party identified by you. You may also obtain a summary of your file by telephone, upon providing proper identification. Sterling Talent Solutions has trained personnel available to explain your file to you, including any coded information.

En Español: De acuerdo con el artículo 1786.22 del Código Civil, Usted puede llamar a Sterling Talent Solutions durante los horarios normales de trabajo (9 de la mañana a 5 de la tarde, tiempo del pacífico, lunes a viernes) para obtener y examinar su archivo privado en detalle. Para conseguir una copia de su archivo privado, puede hacer una visita en persona a la oficina de Sterling Talent Solutions durante los horarios normales de trabajo, dando aviso razonable, presentando identificación apropiada, y pagando los costos de duplicación. Otra persona puede acompañarle con tal que también traiga identificación apropiada. Usted puede pedirnos que le mandemos por correo certificado una copia de su archivo privado con tal que hayamos recibido una solicitud escrita indicando que le mandemos una copia de su archivo privado a Usted o a un tercero que esté identificado por Usted. También puede pedir por teléfono un resumen de su archivo privado, al presentarnos identificación apropiada. Sterling Talent Solutions emplea trajabadores cualificados, quienes están disponibles para explicarle el contenido de su archivo privado, incluyendo cualquier dato cifrado.

AUTHORIZATION

I have carefully read and understand the separate background check disclosure document and the below authorization form. I have received a copy of the “Summary of Your Rights Under the Fair Credit Reporting Act” and any applicable state or local notices of rights provided with these documents. I have had the opportunity to review my rights. By my signature below, I consent to the preparation of background reports by Sterling Talent Solutions, and to the release of such reports to the Company and its designated representatives for the purpose of assisting the Company in making a determination as to my eligibility for employment, promotion, retention, contract assignment or for other lawful purposes.

I understand that, to the extent allowed by law, information contained in my job application or otherwise disclosed to the Company by me before or during my employment or contract assignment, if any, may be utilized for the purpose of obtaining such consumer reports and/or investigative consumer reports about me. I understand that nothing herein shall be construed as an offer of employment or contract for services.

I hereby authorize law enforcement agencies, learning institutions (including public and private schools and universities), information service bureaus, credit bureaus, record/data repositories, courts (federal/state/local), motor vehicle record agencies, my past or present employers, the military, and other individuals or sources to furnish any and all information on me that is requested by the consumer reporting agency.

By my signature (including electronic) below, I certify the information provided on and in connection with this form is true, accurate, and complete. I agree that this form in original, faxed, photocopied or electronic form will be valid for any background reports that may be requested by or on behalf of the Company.

A SUMMARY OF YOUR RIGHTS UNDER THE FAIR CREDIT REPORTING ACT

Para información en español, visite www.consumerfinance.gov/learnmore o escribe a la Consumer Financial Protection Bureau, 1700 G Street N.W., Washington, DC 20552.

The federal Fair Credit Reporting Act (FCRA) promotes the accuracy, fairness, and privacy of information in the files of consumer reporting agencies. There are many types of consumer reporting agencies, including credit bureaus and specialty agencies (such as agencies that sell information about check writing histories, medical records, and rental history records). Here is a summary of your major rights under the FCRA.. For more information, including information about additional rights, go to www.consumerfinance.gov/learnmore or write to: Consumer Financial Protection Bureau, 1700 G Street N.W., Washington, DC 20552.

• You must be told if information in your file has been used against you. Anyone who uses a credit report or another type of consumer report to deny your application for credit, insurance, or employment – or to take another adverse action against you – must tell you, and must give you the name, address, and phone number of the agency that provided the information.

• You have the right to know what is in your file. You may request and obtain all the information about you in the files of a consumer reporting agency (your “file disclosure”). You will be required to provide proper identification, which may include your Social Security number. In many cases, the disclosure will be free. You are entitled to a free file disclosure if:

• a person has taken adverse action against you because of information in your credit report; • you are the victim of identity theft and place a fraud alert in your file; • your file contains inaccurate information as a result of fraud; • you are on public assistance; • you are unemployed but expect to apply for employment within 60 days.

In addition, all consumers are entitled to one free disclosure every 12 months upon request from each nationwide credit bureau and from nationwide specialty consumer reporting agencies. See www.consumerfinance.gov/learnmore for additional information.

• You have the right to ask for a credit score. Credit scores are numerical summaries of your credit- worthiness based on information from credit bureaus. You may request a credit score from consumer reporting agencies that create scores or distribute scores used in residential real property loans, but you will have to pay for it. In some mortgage transactions, you will receive credit score information for free from the mortgage lender.

• You have the right to dispute incomplete or inaccurate information. If you identify information in your file that is incomplete or inaccurate, and report it to the consumer reporting agency, the agency must investigate unless your dispute is frivolous. See www.consumerfinance.gov/learnmore for an explanation of dispute procedures.

• Consumer reporting agencies must correct or delete inaccurate, incomplete, or unverifiable information. Inaccurate, incomplete or unverifiable information must be removed or corrected, usually within 30 days. However, a consumer reporting agency may continue to report information it has verified as accurate.

• Consumer reporting agencies may not report outdated negative information. In most cases, a consumer reporting agency may not report negative information that is more than seven years old, or bankruptcies that are more than 10 years old.

• Access to your file is limited. A consumer reporting agency may provide information about you only to people with a valid need - usually to consider an application with a creditor, insurer, employer, landlord, or other business. The FCRA specifies those with a valid need for access.

• You must give your consent for reports to be provided to employers. A consumer reporting agency may not give out information about you to your employer, or a potential employer, without your written consent given to the employer. Written consent generally is not required in the trucking industry. For more information, go to www.consumerfinance.gov/learnmore.

• You may limit “prescreened” offers of credit and insurance you get based on information in your credit report. Unsolicited prescreened” offers for credit and insurance must include a toll-free phone number you can call if you choose to remove your name and address from the lists these offers are based on. You may opt out with the nationwide credit bureaus at 1-888-5-OPTOUT (1-888- 567-8688).

• You may seek damages from violators. If a consumer reporting agency, or, in some cases, a user of consumer reports or a furnisher of information to a consumer reporting agency violates the FCRA, you may be able to sue in state or federal court.

• Identity theft victims and active duty military personnel have additional rights. For more information, visit www.consumerfinance.gov/learnmore. States may enforce the FCRA, and many states have their own consumer reporting laws. In some cases, you may have more rights under state law. For more information, contact your state or local consumer protection agency or your state Attorney General. For information about your federal rights, contact:

1.a. Banks, savings associations, and credit unions with total assets of over $10 billion and their Affiliates.

Consumer Financial Protection Bureau 1700 G Street NW Washington, DC 20552

2. Such affiliates that are not banks, savings associations, or credit unions also should list, in addition to the CFPB:

Federal Trade Commission: Consumer Response Center – FCRA Washington, DC 20580

3. To the extent not included in item 1 above: a. National banks, federal savings associations, and federal branches and federal agencies of foreign banks

Office of the Comptroller of the Currency Customer Assistance Group 1301 McKinney Street, Suite 3450 Houston, TX 77010-9050

4. State member banks, branches and agencies of foreign banks (other than federal branches, federal agencies, and Insured State Branches of Foreign Banks), commercial lending companies owned or controlled by foreign banks, and organizations operating under section 25 or 25A of the Federal Reserve Act

Federal Reserve Consumer Help Center P.O. Box 1200 Minneapolis, MN 55480

5. Nonmember Insured Banks, Insured State Branches of Foreign Banks, and insured state savings associations

FDIC Consumer Response Center 1100 Walnut Street, Box #11 Kansas City, MO 64106

6. Federal Credit Unions d. National Credit Union Administration Office of Consumer Protection (OCP) Division of Consumer Compliance and Outreach (DCCO) 1775 Duke Street Alexandria, VA 22314

7. Air carriers Asst. General Counsel for Aviation Enforcement Proceedings Aviation Consumer Protection Division Department of Transportation 1200 New Jersey Avenue, SE Washington, DC 20590

8. Creditors Subject to Surface Transportation Board Office of Proceedings, Surface Transportation Board Department of Transportation 395 E Street S.W. Washington, DC 20423

9. Creditors Subject to Packers and Stockyards Act,1921 Nearest Packers and Stockyards Administration area supervisor

10. Small Business Investment Companies Associate Deputy Administrator for Capital Access United States Small Business Administration 409 Third Street, SW, 8th Floor Washington, DC 20416

11. Brokers and Dealers Securities and Exchange Commission 100 F St NE Washington, DC 20549

12. Federal Land Banks, Federal Land Bank Associations, Federal Intermediate Credit Banks, Farm Credit Administration 1501 Farm Credit Drive

9. Retailers, Finance Companies, and All Other Creditors Not Listed Above FTC Regional Office for region in which the creditor operates or Federal Trade Commission: Consumer Response Center – FCRA Washington, DC 20580 (877) 382-4357

ADDITIONAL STATE LAW NOTICES

CALIFORNIA, MASSACHUSETTS, MINNESOTA, NEW JERSEY, AND OKLAHOMA applicants or residents: You have a right to request a free copy of your report. [NO CHANGES ALLOWED]

CALIFORNIA: Pursuant to section 1786.22 of the California Civil Code, you may contact Sterling Talent Solutions during normal business hours (9am to 5pm PST, Monday through Friday) to obtain and review all information in your file. You may obtain such information by appearing in person at Sterling Talent Solutions’s offices, during normal business hours and upon reasonable notice, and upon submitting proper identification and paying the cost of duplication services. You may be accompanied by one other person, provided that person furnishes proper identification. You may also obtain a copy of your file by certified mail, if you have previously provided identification in a written request that your file be sent to you or a third party identified by you. You may also obtain a summary of your file by telephone, upon providing proper identification. Sterling Talent Solutions has trained personnel available to explain your file to you, including any coded information.

CALIFORNIA (En Español): De acuerdo con el artículo 1786.22 del Código Civil, Usted puede llamar a Sterling Talent Solutions durante los horarios normales de trabajo (9 de la mañana a 5 de la tarde, tiempo del pacífico, lunes a viernes) para obtener y examinar su archivo privado en detalle. Para conseguir una copia de su archivo privado, puede hacer una visita en persona a la oficina de Sterling Talent Solutions durante los horarios normales de trabajo, dando aviso razonable, presentando identificación apropiada, y pagando los costos de duplicación. Otra persona puede acompañarle con tal que también traiga identificación apropiada. Usted puede pedirnos que le mandemos por correo certificado una copia de su archivo privado con tal que hayamos recibido una solicitud escrita indicando que le mandemos una copia de su archivo privado a Usted o a un tercero que esté identificado por Usted. También puede pedir por teléfono un resumen de su archivo privado, al presentarnos identificación apropiada. Sterling Talent Solutions emplea trajabadores cualificados, quienes están disponibles para explicarle el contenido de su archivo privado, incluyendo cualquier dato cifrado.

CALIFORNIA [SAN FRANCISO/ENGLISH]:

Post where readily accessible to job applicants and employees. CITY AND COUNTY OF SAN FRANCISCO EDWIN M. LEE, MAYOR NOTICE TO JOB APPLICANTS AND EMPLOYEES San Francisco Fair Chance Ordinance Police Code, Article 49

Starting August 13, 2014, the Fair Chance Ordinance (San Francisco Police Code, Article 49) requires employers to follow strict rules regarding the use of arrest and conviction records in hiring and employment decisions. The ordinance covers job applicants and employees who would be or are performing work in whole, or in substantial part, in San Francisco and applies to employers who have 20 or more employees (regardless of the employees’ locations).

Certain matters are off-limits. An employer may never ask about, require disclosure of, or consider: an arrest not leading to a conviction (other than an unresolved arrest that is still undergoing criminal investigation or trial); participation in a diversion or deferral of judgment program; a conviction that has been expunged or made inoperative; any determination in the juvenile justice system; a conviction more than 7 years old; and a criminal offense other than a felony/misdemeanor. Matters that are off-limits cannot be used by the employer for any reason at any stage of the hiring process.

An employer cannot ask about an individual’s conviction history or unresolved arrests at the start of the hiring process. This includes through a job application form, informal conversation, or otherwise.

A mandatory interactive process for matters not off-limits. Only after a live interview has been conducted, or a conditional offer of employment made, is the employer allowed to ask about an individual’s conviction history (except as to matters that are off-limits) and unresolved arrests. Only those convictions and unresolved arrests that directly relate to the individual’s ability to do the job may be considered in making an employment decision.

Before the employer may take an adverse action such as failing/refusing to hire, discharging, or not promoting an individual based on a conviction history or unresolved arrest, the employer must give the individual an opportunity to present evidence that the information is inaccurate, the individual has been rehabilitated, or other mitigating factors. The individual has seven days to respond, at which point the employer must delay any adverse action for a reasonable time and reconsider the adverse action. The employer must notify the individual of any final adverse action.

Evidence of rehabilitation include satisfying parole/probation; receiving education/training; participating in alcohol/drug treatment programs; letters of recommendation; and age at which the individual was convicted. Mitigating factors include coercion, physical or emotional abuse, and untreated substance abuse/mental illness, that contributed to the conviction.

No Retaliation. An employer may not take an adverse action against an applicant or employee for exercising their rights under the ordinance or cooperating with the Office of Labor Standards Enforcement OLSE.

If you need more information, or wish to report an employer that you believe has violated this ordinance, please contact the OLSE at 415-554- 5192 or email FCE@sfgov.org.

OFFICE OF LABOR STANDARDS ENFORCEMENT City Hall, Room 430 1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place San Francisco CA 94102-4685 Tel. (415) 554-6235 Fax (415) 554-4791

CALIFORNIA [SAN FRANCISO/SPANISH]:

Publicar donde esté accesible para quienes solicitan el empleo y los empleados.

CIUDAD Y CONDADO DE SAN FRANCISCO EDWIN M. LEE, ALCALDE

AVISO PARA LOS SOLICITANTES DE EMPLEO Y EMPLEADOS Ordenanza de Oportunidades Equitativas de San Francisco

Código de Policía, Artículo 49

A partir del 13 de agosto de 2014, la Ordenanza de Oportunidades Equitativas (Código Policiaco de

San Francisco, Artículo 49) requiere que los empleadores sigan reglas estrictas referentes al uso de los expedientes de arrestos y condenas al tomar decisiones de contratación y empleo. La ordenanza cubre a los solicitantes de empleos y empleados que estarían o están realizando su trabajo, o una parte sustancial del mismo, en San Francisco y se aplica a los empleadores que tengan 20 o más empleados (sin importar la ubicación de los empleados). Está prohibido tocar ciertos asuntos. Un empleador nunca puede preguntar, requerir la divulgación de, o considerar: un arresto que no haya resultado en una condena (que no sea un arresto no resuelto que actualmente esté bajo investigación penal o juicio); participación en un programa de justicia alternativa o de fallo diferido; una condena que haya sido cancelada o declarada inoperante; cualquier determinación en el sistema de justicia juvenil; una condena de más de 7 años de antigüedad; y una infracción penal que no sea un delito mayor o delito menor. El empleador no puede utilizar los asuntos que están prohibidos para ningún propósito, en ninguna etapa del proceso de contratación. Un empleador no puede preguntar sobre el historial de condenas o de arrestos no resueltos de una persona al inicio del proceso de contratación. Esto incluye preguntar mediante un formulario de solicitud de empleo, una conversación informal o de otra forma. Un proceso interactivo obligatorio para asuntos que no estén prohibidos. Sólo después de que se haya hecho una entrevista en persona, o se haya hecho una oferta condicional de empleo, el empleador tiene permitido hacer preguntas sobre el historial de condenas de una persona (excepto sobre asuntos que estén prohibidos) y arrestos no resueltos. Sólo se pueden tomar en cuenta las condenas y los arrestos no resueltos que directamente se relacionen con la capacidad de la persona para hacer el trabajo al tomar la decisión del empleo. Antes de que el empleador pueda tomar una acción adversa como no contratar, negarse a contratar, despedir, o no dar un ascenso a una persona con base en su historial de condenas o arrestos no resueltos, debe darle a la persona una oportunidad para presentar evidencia de que la información no es precisa, que la persona está rehabilitada, y otros factores atenuantes. La persona tiene 7 días para responder, en cuyo momento, el empleador debe posponer cualquier acción adversa durante un tiempo razonable y reconsiderar la acción adversa. El empleador debe avisar al individuo sobre cualquier acción adversa final. La evidencia de rehabilitación incluye una libertad probatoria/bajo palabra satisfactoria; recibir educación/capacitación; participación en programas de tratamiento contra alcohol/drogas; cartas de recomendación; y la edad a la que la persona recibió la condena. Los factores atenuantes incluyen el chantaje, el maltrato físico o emocional, y la enfermedad no tratada mental o de consumo de sustancias que hayan contribuido con la condena. Sin represalias. Un empleador no puede tomar una acción adversa contra un solicitante o empleado por ejercer sus derechos conforme a la ordenanza o por cooperar con la Oficina de Cumplimiento de los Estándares Laborales (Office of Labor Standards Enforcement, OLSE). Si usted necesita más información, o si desea reportar a un empleador que usted crea que ha infringido esta ordenanza, por favor comuníquese con la OLSE al 415-554- 5192 o por correo electrónico a FCE@sfgov.org.

Walang Pagganti. Ang may-ari ng negosyo ay hindi maaaring gumawa ng kasalungat na aksiyon laban sa aplikante o kawani dahil sa pagganap ng kanilang mga karapatan sa ilalim ng ordinansa o pakikipag-tulungan sa Office of Labor Standards Enforcement (OLSE). Kung kailangan pa ninyo ng higit na impormasyon, o nais mag-ulat ng employer na sa palagay ninyo ay lumabag sa ordinansang ito, mangyaring kontakin ang OLSE sa 415-554- 5192 o email FCE@sfgov.org.

OFFICE OF LABOR STANDARDS ENFORCEMENT

City Hall, Room 430 1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place San Francisco CA 94102-4685

Tel. (415) 554-6235 Fax (415) 554-4791

CALIFORNIA [SAN FRANCISO/CHINESE]:

張貼於求職者和雇員容易看到的地方。

三藩市縣 市長李孟賢 求職者和雇員通告 三藩市公平機會條例 《警察法規》第49條

2014年8月13日起,《公平機會條例》(《三藩市員警法規》第49條》)要求雇主做出招聘和雇用決定時嚴格遵 守使用被捕和犯罪記錄相關的規定。。本條例適用於將來或目前大部分時間在三藩市工作的求職者和雇員並適用 於有20名或以上雇員的雇主(不考慮雇員的所在地)。 某些事項受到禁止。雇主任何時候不得問及、要求披露或者考慮求職者或雇員相關的以下事項:(1)未導致定 罪的逮捕(仍在進行刑事調查或審理的除外);(2)參與判決程序轉移或延期;(3)被刪除或宣告無效的有罪 判決;(4)青少年司法系統的決定;(5)7年前的有罪判決;以及(6)重罪/輕罪以外的犯罪行為。 雇主在招聘過程開始時,不得問及個人的犯罪史或未定罪的逮捕。這包括透過職位申請表、非正式談話或其他方 式的詢問。 不受禁止事項在聘用過程中必須遵守的規定。。僅可在進行現場面試或者提供有條件雇用之後,才准許雇主問及 個人的定罪史(受到禁止的事項除外)和未定罪的逮捕。做出雇用決定時僅可考慮與個人從事該工作的能力直接 相關的有罪判決和未定罪的逮捕。 雇主根據定罪史或未定罪的逮捕採取不/拒絕聘用、解雇或不晉升個人之前,雇主必須給予此人機會提交證據表 明該資訊不準確、此人已改過自新或者其他減輕因素。此人有七天時間做出回應,在此期間雇主必須合理延遲時 間並重新考慮該不聘佣決定。雇主必須通知此人任何最終的決定。 改過自新的證據包括令人滿意的假釋/緩刑;接受教育/培訓;參加酒精/毒品治療項目;推薦信;以及個人被判有 罪的年齡。減輕因素包括促成有罪判決的脅迫、身體或精神虐待以及未得到治療的藥物濫用/精神疾病。 禁止報復。 雇主不得因求職者或雇員行使條例規定的權利或者配合勞工標準執行辦公室(OLSE),而對求職者或 雇員採取報復行動。 如果您需要更多資訊或者想要舉報您認為違反本條例的雇主,請撥打415-554- 5192或者發送電子郵件到 FCE@sfgov.org聯繫OLSE。 勞工標準執行辦公室 City Hall, Room 430 1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place San Francisco CA 94102-4685 電話 (415) 554-6235 傳真 (415) 554-4791

MASSACHUSETTS: You have the right to obtain a free copy of your credit file from a consumer credit reporting agency. You may be charged a reasonable fee not exceeding eight dollars. There is no fee, however, if you have been turned down for credit, employment, insurance, or rental dwelling because of information in your credit report within the preceding sixty days. The consumer credit reporting agency must provide someone to help you interpret the information in your credit file. Each calendar year you are entitled to receive, upon request, one free consumer credit report.

You have a right to dispute inaccurate information by contacting the consumer credit reporting agency directly. However, neither you nor any credit repair company or credit service organization has the right to have accurate, current, and verifiable information removed from your credit report. In most cases, under state and federal law, the consumer credit reporting agency must remove accurate, negative information from your report only if it is over seven years old, and must remove bankruptcy information only if it is over ten years old.

If you have notified a consumer credit reporting agency in writing that you dispute the accuracy of information in your file, the consumer credit reporting agency must then, within thirty business days, reinvestigate and modify or remove inaccurate information. The consumer credit reporting agency may not charge a fee for this service. Any pertinent information and copies of all documents you have concerning a dispute should be given to the consumer credit reporting agency.

If reinvestigation does not resolve the dispute to your satisfaction, you may send a statement to the consumer credit reporting agency to keep in your file, explaining why you think the record is inaccurate. The consumer credit reporting agency must include your statement about the disputed information in a report it issues about you.

You have a right to receive a record of all inquiries relating to a credit transaction initiated in the six months preceding your request, or two years in the case of a credit report used for employment purposes. This record shall include the recipients of any consumer credit report.

You have the right to opt out of any pre-screening lists compiled by or with the assistance of a consumer credit reporting agency by calling the agency’s toll-free telephone number or contacting the agency in writing. You may be entitled to collect compensation, in certain circumstances, if you are damaged by a person’s negligent or intentional failure to comply with the provisions of the credit report act.

INFORMATION CONCERNING THE PROCESS IN CORRECTING A CRIMINAL RECORD IN MASSACHUSETTS

1. If you have undergone a background check by an agency that has received a criminal record from the DCJIS, you may ask the agency to provide you with a copy of the criminal record. You may also request a copy of your adult criminal record from the Department of Criminal Justice Information Services, 200 Arlington

Street, Suite 2200, Chelsea, MA 02150 or by calling (617)660-4640 or go to http://www.mass.gov/Eeops/docs/cjis/cori_request_personal.pdf

2. The DCJIS charges $25.00 fee to provide an individual with a copy of his/her criminal record. You may complete an affidavit of indigency and request that the DCJIS waive the fee.

3. Upon receipt, review the record. If you need assistance in interpreting the entries or dispositions, please review the disposition code and “how to read a criminal record” on the DCJIS website www.mass.gov/cjis/cori/cori_bop.html

4. The DCJIS does not offer “walk-in” service but you may call our Legal Division at (617)660-4760 for assistance or the CARI Unit of the Office of the Commissioner of Probation at (617)727-5300.

5. If you believe that a case is opened on your record that should be marked closed, you may contact the Office of the Commissioner of Probation Department at the court where the charges were brought and request that the case(s) be updated.

6. If you believe that a disposition is incorrect, contact the Chief Probation Officer at the court where the charges were brought or the CARI Unit at the Office of the Commissioner of Probation and report that the court incorrectly entered a disposition on your criminal record.

7. If you believe that someone has stolen or improperly used your identity and were arraigned on criminal charges under your name, you may contact the Office of the Commissioner of Probation CARI Unit or the Chief Probation Officer in the court where the charges were brought. For a listing of courthouses and telephone numbers please see www.mass.gov/cjis/cori/cori_codes_court.html

8. In some situations of identity theft, you may need to contact the DCJIS to arrange to have fingerprints analysis conducted.

9. If there is a warrant currently outstanding against you, you need to appear at the court and ask that the warrant be recalled. You cannot do this over the telephone.

10. If you believe that an employer, volunteer agency, housing agency or municipality has been provided with a criminal record that does not pertain to you, the agency should contact the CORI Unit for assistance at (617)660-4640. MASSACHUSETTS CRIMINAL BACKGROUND CHECK COMPANY POLICY

This policy is applicable to the criminal history screening of prospective and current employees, subcontractors, volunteers and interns, professional licensing applicants, and applicants for the rental or leasing of housing. Where Criminal Offender Record Information (CORI) and other criminal history checks may be part of a general background check for employment, volunteer work, licensing purposes, or the rental or leasing of housing, the following practices and procedures will be followed.

I. INQUIRING ABOUT CRIMINAL HISTORY In connection with any decision regarding employment, volunteer opportunities, housing, or professional licensing, the subject shall be provided with a copy of the criminal history record, whether obtained from the DCJIS or from any other source, prior to questioning the subject about his or her criminal history. The source(s) of the criminal history record is also to be disclosed to the subject.

II. DETERMINING SUITABILITY If the subject does not dispute the record’s accuracy, then the determination of suitability for the position or license will be made. Unless otherwise provided by law, a criminal record will not automatically disqualify an applicant. Rather, the determination will be made based on factors including, but not limited to, the following: a. Relevance of the record to the position sought;

b. The nature of the work to be performed;

c. Time since the conviction;

d. Age of the candidate at the time of the offense;

e. Seriousness and specific circumstances of the offense;

f. The number of offenses;

g. Whether the applicant has pending charges;

h. Any relevant evidence of rehabilitation or lack thereof; and

i. Any other relevant information, including information submitted by the candidate or requested by the organization.

The applicant is to be notified of the decision and the basis for it in a timely manner.

III. ADVERSE DECISIONS BASED ON CRIMINAL BACKGROUND INFORMATION If an authorized official is inclined to make an adverse decision based on the results of a criminal history background check, the applicant will be notified immediately. The subject shall be provided with a copy of the organization’s Criminal Background Check policy and a copy of the criminal history. The source(s) of the criminal history will also be revealed. The subject will then be provided with an opportunity to dispute the accuracy of the record. Subjects shall also be provided a copy of DCJIS’ Information Concerning the Process for Correcting a Criminal Record. Currently, the company does not conduct Criminal Offender Record Information (“CORI”) checks through the Massachusetts Department of Criminal Justice Information Services (“DCJIS”) iCORI database. If the company chooses to conduct such checks through the iCORI database in the future, the following procedures will apply.

IV. CONDUCTING CORI SCREENING CORI checks, conducted through the state’s iCORI database, will only be conducted as authorized by the DCJIS and MGL c. 6, § 172, and only after a CORI Acknowledgement Form has been completed. With the exception of screening for the rental or leasing of housing, if a new CORI check is to be made on a subject within a year of his/her signing of the CORI Acknowledgement Form, the subject shall be given seventy two (72) hours notice that a new CORI check will be conducted. If a requestor is screening for the rental or leasing of housing, a CORI Acknowledgement Form shall be completed for each and every subsequent CORI check.

V. ACCESS TO CORI All CORI obtained from the DCJIS is confidential, and access to the information must be limited to those individuals who have a “need to know”. This may include, but not be limited to, hiring managers, staff submitting the CORI requests, and staff charged with processing job applications. [The Company] must maintain and keep a current list of each individual authorized to have access to, or view, CORI. This list must be updated every six (6) months and is subject to inspection upon request by the DCJIS at any time.

VI. CORI TRAINING An informed review of a criminal record requires training. Accordingly, all personnel authorized to review or access CORI at the Company will review, and will be thoroughly familiar with, the educational and relevant training materials regarding CORI laws and regulations made available by the DCJIS. Additionally, if the Company is an agency required by MGL c. 6, §171A, to maintain a CORI Policy, all personnel authorized to conduct criminal history background checks and/or to review CORI information will review, and will be thoroughly familiar with, the educational and relevant training materials regarding CORI laws and regulations made available by the DCJIS.

VII. USE OF CRIMINAL HISTORY IN BACKGROUND SCREENING CORI used for employment purposes shall only be accessed for applicants who are otherwise qualified for the position for which they have applied.

VIII. VERIFYING A SUBJECT’S IDENTITY If a criminal record is received from the DCJIS, the information is to be closely compared with the information on the CORI Acknowledgement Form and any other identifying information provided by the applicant to ensure the record belongs to the applicant. If the information in the CORI record provided does not exactly match the identification information provided by the applicant, a determination is to be made by an individual authorized to make such determinations based on a comparison of the CORI record and documents provided by the applicant.

IX. SECONDARY DISSEMINATION LOGS All CORI obtained from the DCJIS is confidential and can only be disseminated as authorized by law and regulation. A central secondary dissemination log shall be used to record any dissemination of CORI outside this organization, including dissemination at the request of the subject.

NEW JERSEY:

You have the right to a free copy of your credit information: As a New Jersey resident, you are entitled to a free copy of your credit report once a year from each of the major credit agencies (Equifax, Experian and TransUnion). Your credit report contains detailed information about your credit history. It is a good idea to review your credit report to make sure it is accurate. For information on how to request your free report, visit www.annualcreditreport.com or call Equifax (1-800- 685-1111), Experian (1-888- 397-3742) or TransUnion (1-800- 888-4213).

Or by completing an Annual Credit Report Request form and mail to:

Annual Credit Report Request Service PO Box 105281 Atlanta, GA 30348-5281 Forms can be printed from www.ftc.gov/credit

New Jersey residents are entitled to one free copy of each credit reporting agency credit report once a year.

Many companies use your credit score when you are seeking credit, a loan, utility hook-ups, and even a job. Your credit score is a number that is calculated based on your credit history that measures your credit worthiness at a particular point in time. You can receive your credit score for a reasonable fee from the credit agencies.

You have the right to receive notice from a potential employer if an adverse action may be or is taken against you based on your credit history: You have the right to receive a notice from a potential employer where an adverse action may be or is taken against you based on your credit history. You also have the right to receive a clear explanation regarding the adverse action.

You have the right to know what is in your file: You may request and obtain all the information about you in the files of a consumer reporting agency (your “file disclosure”). This disclosure will be made during normal business hours and upon reasonable notice. You may appear in person to make a request for information in your file or you may make a request by telephone after you have made a written request, with proper identification and pay for any toll charges. If you appear in person, you may be accompanied by one other person of your choosing, who shall furnish reasonable identification. You will be required to provide proper identification, which may include your Social Security number. In many cases, the disclosure will be free. You are entitled to a free file disclosure if:

· a person has taken adverse action against you because of information in your credit report;

· you are the victim of identity theft and place a fraud alert in your file;

· your file contains inaccurate information as a result of fraud;

· you are on public assistance;

· you are unemployed but expect to apply for employment within 60 days.

In addition, by September 2005 all consumers will be entitled to one free disclosure every 12 upon request from each nationwide credit bureau and from nationwide specialty consumer reporting agencies. See www.ftc.gov/credit for additional information.

You have the right to correct inaccuracies on your credit reports: If you find inaccuracies on your credit reports, you have the right to contact the credit agencies to correct the information. To contact the credit agencies, visit www.annualcreditreport.com or call Equifax (1-800- 685-1111), Experian (1-888- 397-3742) or TransUnion (1-800- 888-4213).

If you notify the credit agencies that you dispute the accuracy or completeness of any item of information contained in your credit reports, the credit agencies have 30 days from the date you provided notice to investigate. The 30-day period may be extended for an additional 15 days if the agency receives information from you during the 30-day period that is relevant to the investigation.

If a credit agency determines a disputed item of information is inaccurate or incomplete or cannot be verified, the credit agency shall promptly delete that item of information from your file or modify that item. If a credit agency determines your dispute is frivolous or invalid, it shall notify you no later than five business days after making that determination. The notice of such a determination shall include the reasons for making the determination, and the identification of any information required to investigate the disputed information.

If a credit agency reinserts any information which has been deleted from your file based on your dispute, the credit agency must notify you in writing no later than five business days after the reinsertion. This notice must include a statement that the disputed information has been reinserted, the business name and address of any furnisher of information, the telephone number of the furnisher, if reasonably available, and a statement that you have the right to add a statement to your file disputing the accuracy or completeness of the disputed information.

If an investigation does not resolve the dispute, you may file a brief statement setting forth the nature of the dispute. The credit agency may limit this statement to not more than 100 words if it provides you with assistance in writing a clear summary of the dispute.

Whenever you file a statement of dispute, unless there are reasonable grounds to believe that the dispute is frivolous or irrelevant, the credit agency must note in any subsequent report containing the disputed information that the information is disputed by you and provide your statement or a summary of your statement.

Upon receipt of a notice from a credit agency that its investigation of a dispute is complete, you have the right to request a description of the procedure used by the credit agency to determine the accuracy and completeness of the information. You have the right to be sent a response to this request within 15 days after the credit agency has received your request.

Upon your request, the credit agency must furnish notice of any deleted information or, for disputed items, your statement of dispute to any person you designate who has received report containing the deleted or disputed information for employment purposes within the preceding two years.

You have the right to freeze access to the credit file held by a credit reporting agency about you: A security freeze is a way to “freeze” access to your credit file held by a credit reporting agency. As of January 1, 2006, you will be able to give access to selected users of the credit file through a password or temporary exemption to the freeze. This tool is available to New Jersey residents as a way to control use of their personal credit information to prevent or limit the damage from someone stealing someone’s identity and using it for their personal profit. For information on freezing your credit report, www.annualcreditreport.com or call Equifax (1-800- 685-1111), Experian (1-888- 397-3742) or TransUnion (1-800- 888-4213).

NEW YORK: You may request a copy of any investigative consumer report by contacting Sterling Talent Solutions. If further checks are requested on you, you will be provided the name and address of the applicable consumer reporting agency. Do not sign your consent unless you have received a copy of Article 23-A of New York Correction Law.

NEW YORK CORRECTION LAW ARTICLE 23-A

§750. Definitions. For the purposes of this article, the following terms shall have the following meanings:

(1) “Public agency” means the state or any local subdivision thereof, or any state or local department, agency, board or commission.

(2) “Private employer” means any person, company, corporation, labor organization or association which employs ten or more persons.

(3) “Direct relationship” means that the nature of criminal conduct for which the person was convicted has a direct bearing on his fitness or ability to perform one or more of the duties or responsibilities necessarily related to the license, opportunity, or job in question.

(4) “License” means any certificate, license, permit or grant of permission required by the laws of this state, its political subdivisions or instrumentalities as a condition for the lawful practice of any occupation, employment, trade, vocation, business, or profession. Provided, however, that “license” shall not, for the purposes of this article, include any license or permit to own, possess, carry, or fire any explosive, pistol, handgun, rifle, shotgun, or other firearm.

(5) “Employment” means any occupation, vocation or employment, or any form of vocational or educational training. Provided, however, that ‘employment” shall not, for the purposes of this article, include membership in any law enforcement agency. §751. Applicability. The provisions of this article shall apply to any application by any person for a license or employment at any public or private employer, who has previously been convicted of one or more criminal offenses in this state or in any other jurisdiction, and to any license or employment held by any person whose conviction of one or more criminal offenses in this state or in any other jurisdiction preceded such employment or granting of a license, except where a mandatory forfeiture, disability or bar to employment is imposed by law, and has not been removed by an executive pardon, certificate of relief from disabilities or certificate of good conduct. Nothing in this article shall be construed to affect any right an employer may have with respect to an intentional misrepresentation in connection with an application for employment made by a prospective employee or previously made by a current employee. §752. Unfair discrimination against persons previously convicted of one or more criminal offenses prohibited. No application for any license or employment, and no employment or license held by an individual, to which the provisions of this article are applicable, shall be denied or acted upon adversely by reason of the individuals having been previously convicted of one or more criminal offenses, or by reason of a finding of lack of ‘good moral character’ when such finding is based upon the fact that the individual has previously been convicted of one or more criminal offenses, unless:

(1) There is a direct relationship between one or more of the previous criminal offenses and the specific license or employment sought or held by the individual; or

(2) the issuance or continuation of the license or the granting or continuation of the employment would involve an unreasonable risk to property or to the safety or welfare of specific individuals or the general public. §753. Factors to be considered concerning a previous criminal conviction; presumption.

(1) In making a determination pursuant to section seven hundred fifty—two of this chapter, the public agency or private employer shall consider the following factors:

(a) The public policy of this state, as expressed in this act, to encourage the licensure and employment of persons previously convicted of one or more criminal offenses.

(b) The specific duties and responsibilities necessarily related to the license or employment sought or held by the person.

(c) The bearing, if any, the criminal offense or offenses for which the person was previously convicted will have on his fitness or ability to perform one or more such duties or responsibilities.

(d) The time which has elapsed since the occurrence of the criminal offense or offenses.

(e) The age of the person at the time of occurrence of the criminal offense or offenses.

(f) The seriousness of the offense or offenses.

(g) Any information produced by the person, or produced on his behalf, in regard to his rehabilitation and good conduct.

(h) The legitimate interest of the public agency or private employer in protecting property, and the safety and welfare of specific individuals or the general public.

(2) In making a determination pursuant to section seven hundred fifty—two of this chapter, the public agency or private employer shall also give consideration to a certificate of relief from disabilities or a certificate of good conduct issued to the applicant, which certificate shall create a presumption of rehabilitation in regard to the offense or offenses specified therein. §754. Written statement upon denial of license or employment. At the request of any person previously convicted of one or more criminal offenses who has been denied a license or employment, a public agency or private employer shall provide, within thirty days of a request, a written statement setting forth the reasons for such denial. §755. Enforcement.

(1) In relation to actions by public agencies, the provisions of this article shall be enforceable by a proceeding brought pursuant to article seventy—eight of the civil practice law and rules.

(2) In relation to actions by private employers, the provisions of this article shall be enforceable by the division of human rights pursuant to the powers and procedures set forth in article fifteen of the executive law, and, concurrently, by the New York city commission on human rights.

WASHINGTON: The Washington Fair Credit Reporting Act, located at Chapter 19.182 RCW, substantially parallels the federal Fair Credit Reporting Act and the rights and remedies set forth in the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau’s Summary of Rights. However, effective July 22, 2007, the Washington State law imposes greater limitations on the reasons for which an employer may obtain a consumer report. Beginning July 22, 2007, under Washington State law, an employer may not obtain a consumer report for employment purposes where any information contained in the report bears on the consumer’s “credit worthiness, credit standing, or credit capacity,” unless either (1) the information is substantially job related and the employer’s reasons for using the information are disclosed to the consumer in writing, or (2) the information is “required by law.” If the Company requests an investigative consumer report, you have the right, upon written request made within a reasonable period of time after your receipt of this disclosure, to receive from the Company a complete and accurate disclosure of the nature and scope of the investigation requested by the Company. Any complaints by consumers under Washington state law may be directed to the Attorney General’s Office in Washington’s Consumer Protection Division. For information call the Consumer Resource Center statewide toll-free number: 800-551- 4636, toll-free TDD: 800-833- 6384. Complaints may be made via U.S. mail or email (Complaints: http://www.atg.wa.gov/FileAComplaint.aspx#.UQMVoGc0-So, Website & Forms: http:///www.atg.wa.gov). OTHER CONSUMER RESOURCE CENTERS THAT YOU MAY CONTACT:

Bellingham (Island, San Juan, Skagit and Whatcom Counties): Attorney General’s Office – Consumer Resource Center, 103 E. Holly, Suite 308, Bellingham, WA 98225, Phone: (360) 738-6185, Fax: (360) 738- 6190.

Kennewick (Southeast Washington): Attorney General’s Office – Consumer Resource Center, 500 N. Morain Street, Suite 1250, Kennewick, WA 99336-2607, Phone: (509) 734-7140, Fax: (509) 734-7290.

Seattle (North King, Snohomish, Clallam and Jefferson Counties and Bainbridge Island): Attorney General’s Office – Consumer Resource Center, 900 Fourth Avenue, Suite 2000, Seattle, WA 98164-1012, Phone: (206) 464-6684, Fax: (206) 464-645.

Spokane (Northeast Washington): Attorney General’s Office – Consumer Resource Center, 1116 West Riverside, Spokane, WA 99201-1194, Phone: (509) 456-3123, Fax: (509) 458-3548.

Tacoma (Pierce, Mason, Grays Harbor, Kitsap and South King Counties): Attorney General’s Office – Consumer Resource Center, P.O. Box 2317, Tacoma, WA 98401-2317, Phone: (253) 593-2904, Fax: (253) 593-2449.

Vancouver (Clark, Cowlitz, Pacific, Skamania, Wahkiakum, Lewis and Thurston Counties): Attorney General’s Office – Consumer Resource Center, 1220 Main Street, Suite 549, Vancouver, WA 98660-2964, Phone: (360) 759-2150, Fax: (360) 759-2159.