While a general bill of rights for Domestic Workers makes sense, the bill can’t be too specific; instead it must forbid exploitation of domestic workers and ensure respectful treatment.
Many categories of domestic employees have unique conditions that need to be addressed.
For example, how should live in employees be treated? What is the fair market value of room and board? If area rents are high does that mean a employee is entitled to some sub-minimum wage?
How about the employee who does 12 hour shifts caring for an Alzheimer’s patient who has intensive but short periods of agitation followed by hours with little to do other than dressing feeding, etc. and making sure the patient is safe, and doesn’t wander off.
Hourly wages with overtime doesn’t really make sense. But sensible guidelines might.