Strategic human resource management is the end product of success in conduction workplace investigations, vendor management, human capital management, and more.
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More than three in five (61%) pre-retirees now say they are “terrified” of what health care costs may do to their retirement plans, according to a new Harris poll.
Q. There have been a few reports from co-workers about a new employee smelling of alcohol, although he shows no sign of intoxication. Can we ask him if he has been drinking on duty?
Several million-dollar verdicts against employers last year—coupled with more states enacting bans on phone usage while driving—should convince HR that it needs an anti-distracted driving policy.
Test your knowledge of recent trends in employment law, comp & benefits and other HR issues with our monthly mini-quiz.
You may not like the idea of employees grousing to each other in the breakroom about their knucklehead managers or the new health care plan. But don’t try to silence such behavior with a broad no-gossip policy. As this new case shows, you could run afoul of the NLRA.
Just a month into the New Year, many U.S. workers are already resolving to find a new employer, according to a CareerBuilder survey. Here’s why they say they plan to look for greener pastures this year.
A few months ago, the CDC predicted that influenza wouldn’t be particularly severe this winter. Now it’s clear this flu season is much worse than expected. It's time to implement plans to keep the flu from shutting down your business. Your plan should address three key concerns:
Q. Over the past few months I have been seeing more and more electronic cigarettes in our city. Last week, an employee walked into our office while smoking an electronic cigarette. I’d like to ban their use in our offices. I’ve heard that e-cigarettes are just as addictive as the real things.
Settling a case early on can have advantages. One of these is that you can include a confidentiality clause that bars a former employee from talking about the case. Now a California court has said that such clauses are valid, meaning you can sue a former employee who breaks a confidentiality agreement.
A new Howard University study finds that 76% of people say checking texts or emails is unacceptable behavior in business meetings.