BMD Editors — Business Management Daily: Free Reports on Human Resources, Employment Law, Office Management, Office Communication, Office Technology and Small Business Tax Business Management Daily — Business Management Daily: Free Reports on Human Resources, Employment Law, Office Management, Office Communication, Office Technology and Small Business Tax Page 10
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BMD Editors

Q: “An employee requests permission to arrive 5-10 minutes late for work each morning because her spouse suffers from multiple sclerosis, and is so fatigued that he cannot get out of bed on his own in the morning to take his medicine. Is the employee considered eligible for intermittent FMLA? Is an employee asking to leave work on occasion to pick up her father, who suffers from dementia and sometimes wanders off, eligible for intermittent FMLA?” – April, Tennessee

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If you don’t read the results of a staff engagement survey correctly, you might be doomed to the same fate as the clueless manager in this true story.

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Employee engagement surveys are great, but they’re rarely done often enough. Think about performing weekly “pulse” surveys.

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Q: “Can the company legally assess an administrative fee to employees who have been issued a corporate credit card and have been told in writing that the card is to be used for business purposes only, yet continue using it for personal purposes? It means the accounting department must adjust their regular paycheck to deduct the monies used for personal expenses.” – MK, Oklahoma

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Q: “We have a nonexempt salaried employee who is required to work 40 hours a week. She rarely works overtime, but when she does she gets 1.5 times her hourly rate. My question is, if she works less than 40 hours in a week, does not have any PTO left and does not make the time up, can we dock her salary?” – Maria, West Virginia

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Q: “I’m considering pay raises to compete with the current industry standard. If new hires are starting at a higher rate than what we currently pay, is it a viable solution to raise current employee salaries to that of the newly hired using a formula? Example: A job is advertised at $18 per hour for new hires, and the company will look at raising current employees with no infractions to the advertised rate. Those current employees who have infractions will have a window of opportunity to raise their pay if they stay infraction-free. Do you see any issues with this as a fair and standard way of discerning pay raises for current employees?” – K., Virginia

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Q: “If an employee has requested lifelong, intermittent FMLA leave (worked one year, and worked over 1,250 hours in preceding 12 months), can an employer make a request for updated medical certification once per year? The employee continues to work at least 1,250 hours in a rolling calendar period.” – Anne, Minnesota

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Live streaming is where users can broadcast a live event to an audience, and the audience can watch and interact in real time anywhere around the world. It’s like a webinar, but it’s done from a mobile device via an app. This technology launched in March, and its popularity is growing quickly.

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Q: “We are reviewing our job descriptions. If a title is changed from Assistant HR Director to HR Tech but there is no change in pay, might it be considered a demotion?” – Patricia, Florida

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Check out this cartoon depicting a world that a hiring manager can sometimes feel trapped in—off the record, of course …

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