Human Resources

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.

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To discover how fast and accurately applicants can type, sit them down to take a free typing test on www.typingtest.com ...

Safer vehicles, stricter laws and an aging population have lowered payouts on auto policies lately, enabling U.S. car insurers to cut their rates to grab the market share. Consumers and businesses are poised to benefit ...

“Why does our company do that?” You know employees ask that question (in their heads) a dozen times a day ...

HR often writes vague and uninspiring mission statements that exclude business goals. Take the following steps to create a mission statement that lays out HR's practical vision for contributing to the company's strategic plans ...

Anyone who interviews job candidates should be on the lookout for certain warning signs during a candidate’s interview. Although these signs may not knock the applicants out of contention, they should alert you to the need to tread cautiously. Specifically, be aware of candidates who: Arrive late for the interview and don’t explain why. Even […]

When a health crisis drains an employee’s regular allotment of paid time off, some companies allow other employees to donate their own leave to help out. Here are some suggestions for making it work, as well as a few caveats ...

Meet Rick Rubin. He may be the most famous person you never heard of. He dominated the music producers nominated for Grammys this year with nominations for best album in three categories.
Only after the Vietnam War ended did then-Vice President Gerald Ford find out that the South Vietnamese were incurably corrupt and incompetent.
College students now say the Internet is their No. 1 source of job information, according to a CollegeGrad.com survey.
Under a new policy, OSHA is contacting employers who’ve received Ergonomic Hazard Alert Letters (EHALs) in the past five years to determine whether those employers have fixed their ergonomic deficiencies.