From employment law to compensation and benefits, FMLA and hiring and firing and more, Business Management Daily provides comprehensive Human Resources updates.
Discover how your colleagues – and competitors – are dealing with discrimination and harassment, employment law, benefits programs, and more.
To commemorate the 25th anniversary of the ADA’s enactment, here’s a look at some of the hard numbers that define disability at work, as compiled by the U.S. Census Bureau.
The California Supreme Court has agreed to review the California Court of Appeal’s decision in Gerard v. Orange Coast Memorial Center, which partially invalidated an Industrial Welfare Commission wage order provision allowing health care industry employees to waive one of two required meal periods on shifts longer than eight hours.
Don’t think that just because an employee can’t find an attorney to represent her, you’ll easily get a case dismissed. When employees act as their own lawyers, courts try to give them a fair chance to make their case without benefit of counsel. As the following case shows, that can include giving pro se plaintiffs detailed instructions on how to make a winning argument.
News that Chinese hackers may have accessed the personnel records of some 14 million federal workers has sent shivers down the spine of the HR industry. It’s a nightmare scenario that could affect almost any workplace. A good contract with your vendor is your best protection against liability.
More than half of working people polled don’t want their bosses snooping on them. Asked how important they considered not being monitored at work, here's what respondents said.
The House of Representatives, intent on rolling back some of President Obama’s most incendiary labor policies, is using the FY2016 federal appropriations process to deny funding to carry out several National Labor Relations Board, Department of Labor and OSHA initiatives.
When you are short a teammate, filling that vacancy seems like your only priority. However, don’t rush and risk making a bad hire.
Sure, judges expect employers to keep the work environment relatively free from harassment, at least when slurs and other bad behavior come from co-workers and supervisors. But a different, more lenient standard applies when the source is outside the company’s direct control.
The ways you found job candidates just a few years ago? They're already becoming outdated. Here's what the future looks like.
Employees who are fired for willful misconduct aren’t eligible for unemployment compensation. Not following the employer’s call-off rules is willful misconduct and may bar benefits.