Expect tighter limits on teen work hours — Business Management Daily: Free Reports on Human Resources, Employment Law, Office Management, Office Communication, Office Technology and Small Business Tax Business Management Daily
Teens are injured at twice the rate of adults at work, which has led the Department of Labor to consider limiting the number of hours teens may work. Under the law, 16- and 17-year-olds can work unlimited hours but cannot do certain hazardous jobs. Youths ages 14 and 15 are limited to certain nonhazardous jobs and cannot work more than three hours on a school day, 18 hours a week during school weeks, eight hours on a nonschool day and 40 hours in a nonschool week. During school, work can’t begin before 7 a.m. or end after 7 p.m. For a free DOL booklet, Child Labor Requirements, call (202) 693-0072.
In most cases, workplace bullying is subtle and difficult to recognize. To deal with these issues effectively, managers must first differentiate true bullying from lesser forms of workplace aggravation. They should also recognize that bullying is a game that requires two players: dominators aggressively attempt to intimidate, while victims meekly comply....Click here to find out more.