People who fail come from all walks of life. A handful of people, regardless of education, intelligence, manners, appearance or other obvious factors, rise steadily through the ranks and stay on top through fat and lean times. They are the types who, either consciously or instinctively, know the art of political survival.
When you don’t address negativity in the workplace, it proliferates. Try these five steps to contain the mood.
The Department of Homeland Security has, for the second time, issued a final rule on what employers must do when they receive "no-match" letters questioning the employment eligibility of their workers. Immigrant-right groups are preparing to oppose the rule. Next stop: a federal court in California, where a judge will decide whether the new rule is constitutional.
Are your salespeople bogged down in administrative minutiae?
Know Your Stuff is a free software program that helps you inventory all your possessions.
Prepare now for the upcoming season of parties, gifts and card-exchanging with these three timesaving tips.
Congress gave final approval on Sept. 17 to legislation that will bring more Americans under the umbrella of “disabled” under the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA). Here’s what the bill means to HR professionals and U.S. employers …
Final approval of a new I-9—plus the government’s recent decision to back off on new rules for handling no-match letters—brings to a close a busy fall season in which employers’ role in immigration enforcement has been in the spotlight. What does it all mean for HR?
Q. At our office, if an employee misses a time-clock punch, his pay for that day is suspended until he receives his check stub. The employee must then fill out a missed time-card punch form and have it signed by a senior partner. The missed pay is then applied to the person’s next pay period. Is this legal? — D.L., Virginia …
With local elections in November and presidential primaries coming soon, you’ll see more inter-office political debates.