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.
Surreptitiously gathering evidence in violation of your rules isn’t protected activity and can’t be the basis for an employee's subsequent retaliation lawsuit.
Do your hiring managers know the law when it comes to asking medical or health-related questions during job interviews? Are your job applications toeing the legal line and complying with the ADA?
For 2012, you could provide employees with up to $125 a month tax-free in qualified mass transit benefits and up to $240 in qualified employer-provided parking. Until, that is, Congress upped the ante by equalizing both benefits at $240 a month, retroactive to the beginning of 2012.
We reported last month that traditional health plans must pay a new $1 per insured fee to fund medical research. Now the Feds say the fees also apply to some health reimbursement arrangements and flexible spending accounts.
Retaliation for filing an EEOC or other complaint is anything that would dissuade a reasonable employee from complaining in the first place. But what if the employer does something that most reasonable people would consider favorable?
Like many state and local government employers, you no doubt are looking to cut expenses, including labor costs. If you must scale back employee pay, make sure that there’s no discrimination in whose salary is cut. Otherwise, your savings may be eaten up in litigation costs.
As an HR professional, you’re in a unique position to guide your organization to a culture that causes less worry and stress for employees—and better health and productivity. Here are 12 ways to get started:
The DOL is planning to survey workers on their knowledge of basic employment laws, so it can gauge their experiences with worker misclassification. Beware: This may be the best indication yet that the DOL is planning to crack down on employers that misclassify employees as independent contractors.
More than 60% of employees at Orlando, Fla.-based InCharge Debt Solutions work from home. The payoffs have been impressive.
CEOs and other high-ranking company officials should do all they can to avoid even the appearance of impropriety at work, on business trips and when socializing with employees. Reason: Even innocent behavior can be made to look like harassment.