Employers continue to live in a state of uncertainty, wondering if the National Labor Relations Board will declare that their social media policies or practices violate the National Labor Relations Act. Although the D.C. Circuit’s recent decision in Noel Canning v. NLRB throws into doubt the validity of some of the NLRB’s decisions regarding social media policies, Noel Canning should not have a long-term effect on the NLRB’s position on this issue. The NLRB’s decisions in these cases are rooted in long-standing Board precedent. Once the Board has a proper quorum, additional decisions in social media cases will likely follow that precedent. As such, employers should follow some simple “dos and don’ts” with respect to drafting, amending, and administering their social media policies. Crowell & Moring’s Christopher P. Calsyn wrote an article on this subject for the LexisNexis In-House Advisory. Click HERE to read the complete article.