The United States government has a moral obligation to increase the enforcement of labor regulations because undocumented employees have the same hour and wage rights as other workers. The California and federal hour and salary laws that apply to workers approved also apply to those working without the legal position of immigration. The laws inaugurate minimum wage rights, breaks, pay for overtime work, tips, and other wage methods. For instance, a company employer is not mandated to decline to pay with the excuse of ones obtaining the work illegally and is not supposed to be working in the first place.
Regarding safe working conditions of undocumented workers, the U.S. government mandates increasing its enforcement to the companies. Regardless of the immigration status, health and safety laws protect all employees. This means that unsubstantiated employees have the right to information concerning their safety and health rights. They are eligible to decline and complain about unsafe work if they believe it would create an apparent and natural hazard to their co-workers or them. They are also eligible to file safety and health complaints with the California Occupational Safety and Health Administration (Cal/OSHA).
Even though the laws require employers to terminate or refuse to hire undocumented workers, the U.S. government has the moral obligation to enforce labor regulations on employers. This is because the employers fire workers with the excuse of being undocumented when their real reason was something else. For example, an employer may hide behind documentation to fire a pregnant worker or complain of being sexually harassed. In this case, the government is mandated to protect them as the general law still covers them against employment discrimination. The employer is still breaking the law as the valid reason for job termination was unlawful. The same applies to non-payment complaints and workplace injury that undocumented workers claim.