(1) Violation of ORS 652.020 (Maximum working hours in certain industries) (5)(b) or (c) is a Class A violation. Every day’s violation is deemed a separate offense.
(2) Any person, body corporate, general manager or employer who violates ORS 652.040 (Maximum working hours in mines) or causes ORS 652.040 (Maximum working hours in mines) to be violated commits a Class C misdemeanor.
(4) Violation of ORS 652.130 (Payment of wages due persons employed on piece work scale or quantity basis in forest product industries) by any employer is a Class C misdemeanor.
(5) In addition to the civil damages recoverable under ORS 652.230 (Employee right of action against employer for unpaid wages and damages), violation of ORS 652.210 (Definitions for ORS 652.210 to 652.235) to 652.235 (Motion to disallow award of compensatory and punitive damages) is a Class A misdemeanor.
(6) The violation of ORS 652.240 (Paying wage lower than that required by statute or contract prohibited) is a Class A misdemeanor.
(7) Violation of ORS 652.355 (Prohibition of discrimination because of wage claim or refusal to work additional hours) is a Class C misdemeanor.
(8) Violation of ORS 652.610 (Itemized statement of amounts and purposes of deductions) or 652.620 (Statement of yearly compensation on request of employee) is a Class D violation.
(9) Willful violation of ORS 652.635 (Producers to post certain terms of employment) or 652.640 (Itemized statement of compensation and deductions required) by a producer or agent of the producer is a Class A misdemeanor.
(10) Violation of any of the provisions of ORS 652.710 (Fees collected by employer for medical care contracts are trust funds) or 652.720 (Prohibited use by employer of fees for medical care contracts withheld from employee wages) by any employer is a Class A violation. [Subsection (5) enacted as 1955 c.193 §4; subsection (6) enacted as 1957 c.243 §2; subsection (9) formerly 655.990; subsection (8) enacted as 1969 c.572 §4; 1975 c.397 §5; 1999 c.1051 §215; 2011 c.597 §265; 2017 c.685 §14]_______________
3 OregonLaws.org assembles these lists by analyzing references between Sections. Each listed item refers back to the current Section in its own text. The result reveals relationships in the code that may not have otherwise been apparent.