Strategic human resource management is the end product of success in conduction workplace investigations, vendor management, human capital management, and more.
Our human resource management articles can help you vastly improve your human resources planning, HR policies, and human resource training.
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Employers can get in big trouble if they try to manipulate promotions so only certain individuals apply. That can happen when promotion opportunities aren’t listed or only a select few learn about them. The legal risk: Even employees who don’t formally apply can sue.
The real action in the 2016 election is still months away, but political discord is already in mid-campaign form. If water-cooler chatter has been more heated than you would like, you may be tempted to put a gag order on political speech. That’s not a smart move.
The issues raised by this NFL controversy provide great lessons for those tasked with conducting an investigation in the workplace.
When an employer (or plan administrator) denies a request to receive an ERISA-covered benefit, it must inform the employee that he must appeal by a certain date, typically 180 days. When the 180th day falls on a weekend, those days aren’t counted.
To put it in perspective, the Pew Research Center calculated what it would cost to give employees in other cities the same purchasing power.
Smartphone technology has simply changed too quickly for many employee handbooks to keep up. What should your strategy be?
Here's your monthly quiz on HR trends and issues.
Check your mail! The EEOC has sent out notification letters alerting large employers that they must complete their 2015 EEO-1 surveys. The EEO-1 is an annual survey that all private employers with 100 or more employees are required to fill out.
Q. We created an employee directory in Outlook that contains employee home numbers, cell numbers and addresses. It’s for internal use only. An employee complained. Is there any legal issue with us posting this information? Do we need to get permission from employees?
In the mid-1960s, when the EEOC was born, women held fewer than 10% of all executive, senior management and middle management jobs. Now it’s up to almost 40%.