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.
You’ve spent years building up your C corporation business into a successful operation. But how can you take more cash out of the company now without facing a tax disaster?
More audits are coming! More audits are coming!
One of the best fringe benefits around today is one of the oldest: the
tax exclusion for employer-paid group term life insurance.
In the years that she dominated women’s tennis, Chris “Chrissie” Evert was seen as feminine, a darling of the tour. On the tour, though, Evert was known as the “Ice Maiden.” With a steely
determination never to lose, it was her killer instincts that kept Evert at the top.
A third-year law student at the College of William & Mary,
25-year-old Anne Sommers is shaping up as a force to be reckoned with.
Even top women executives still face inequities that can lead to missed
opportunities. Likely as not, these slights are unintended, but
exclusion from “the club” remains one of the harshest penalties for a
leader. Take Theragenics CEO Christine Jacobs. She’s left out of the loop when
male board members adjourn to the men’s room, where they continue to
talk business. “It’s life,” says Jacobs. But women execs can make life fairer with these strategies:
An employee’s death can leave your people tumbling through grief, denial, confusion, rage, guilt, shock and more. Grief Steps author Brook Noel observes that people don’t know what to say or do when a co-worker dies.
In an era of loudmouth celebrities and overpaid suits, the remembrance
of a decent man seems almost retro. Wellington Mara, who became
co-owner of the New York Giants football team at age 14 and guided the
team from the early days of the National Football League until his
death last year, was one of those old-fashioned leaders.
Monitoring employees with video cameras probably doesn't violate employee privacy rights, but employers should make sure they don't step over the line of reasonable privacy concerns, such as monitoring dressing rooms ...
If you’re like most U.S. employers, you probably overpay some health care claims and provide coverage to employees or dependents who shouldn’t receive it. That’s because health insurers make more processing and payment errors than you’d expect.