Technology and legal changes have made it more difficult to regulate employee conduct. And the lines have blurred between what’s considered on-the-job versus off-the-job conduct.
As a result, employers are confused about where — and when — they can put their foot down. That's why we've developed a helpful new recording: Regulating Employee Conduct On and Off the Job: Where to Draw the Line.
Learn exactly what you CAN and CAN’T do to regulate employees’ conduct — and how to satisfy the often-conflicting demands of the law.
You’ll learn practical, concrete answers to questions such as:
When can you legally monitor employees' email, blogging and Facebook posts — both at work and at home?
When MUST you monitor an employee’s Internet use?
Can you refuse to hire people who smoke?
Can you tell employees to cover up tattoos or piercings?
Can long hair on a man be considered “religious expression”?
Can you prevent employees from talking about their pay or benefits?
When do dress and grooming restrictions go too far? (Use our model policy)
How can you say ‘Yes’ to Girl Scout cookie sales but ‘No’ to other solicitations — including unions?
What type of political speech must you tolerate inside and outside the office?
Does a boss’s favoritism toward an employee he’s dating count as sex discrimination? You may be surprised. (See our model fraternization policy)
Remember, you ARE the boss of your employees. So it’s important to know your rights when it comes to managing and regulating their behavior — both in and out of the workplace.
Pat DiDomenico, Editorial Director Business Management Daily
P.S. Your satisfaction is unconditionally guaranteed. If Regulating Employee Conduct On and Off the Jobfails to meet your needs, we will refund every penny you paid — no hassles, no questions asked.
Hear a Free 90-Second Clip of Regulating Employee Conduct On and Off the Job: Where to Draw the Line from Rodney Harrison:
About Your Speaker:
Rodney Harrison is a shareholder in the St. Louis office of the nationwide employment law firm Ogletree Deakins. His You’re Not the Boss of Me presentation was the most popular breakout session at Ogletree Deakins' recent national employment law conference. Mr. Harrison’s practice is devoted exclusively to representing and counseling employers in labor and employment law cases. He also has served as an adjunct professor at St. Louis University School of Law.
Who Should Listen:
Supervisors and managers
This recording has been approved for 1.25 credit hours toward PHR and SPHR recertification through the Human Resource Certification Institute (HRCI).
"The use of this seal is not an endorsement by HR Certification Institute of the quality of the program. It means that this program has met HR Certification Institute's criteria to be pre-approved for recertification credit."
This recording is sponsored by: Business Management Daily 7600A Leesburg Pike, West Building, Suite 300 • Falls Church, VA 22043-2004 (800) 543-2055 • Customer@BusinessManagementDaily.com