The fallout from the U.S. Supreme Court’s 2013 U.S. v. Windsor decision continues to affect employers. The IRS now says that 401(k) plans that define marriage and spouses in terms of heterosexuality must be amended to define those terms in a gender-neutral way.
Managers at national mortgage banker Supreme Lending encourage employees to balance work with time off and play—even on the job.
PayScale will soon welcome college seniors and recent graduates for a month-long career “bootcamp,” designed to teach them the ropes of the business world.
Toledo, Ohio-based Owens Corning offers cellphones to employees who need them for business, but employees are forbidden from using the phones while driving. The building-materials manufacturer is trying to convince employees to “own” their unsafe behavior.
Most incidents of workplace violence could have been prevented. A supportive workplace, in fact, is one that works daily to keep violence at bay, using a three-stage strategy of primary, secondary and third-level prevention.
Millennial norms are different. Here’s what organizations could face as they employ the Class of 2014 and beyond.
It would be futile for managers to expect the colleagues of a deceased employee to go about business as usual. Here’s how HR should respond.
Organizations waste most of the time and money they spend on training because most rely on outdated training ideas and boring methods.
A survey of chief financial officers by Robert Half reveals that fewer than one-third fret that a mass exodus of experienced, mature employees could leave the company without leaders and legacy knowledge.
It’s not too early for the Newark, N.J., office of the Patton Boggs law firm to start planning its annual holiday celebrations—because it throws two separate parties every December.