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.
Employees who take FMLA leave sometimes think their supervisors aren’t allowed to criticize any performance deficiencies that occurred before the leave began. That’s just not true.
Covered employers must submit their 2016 EEO-1 Surveys by Sept. 30. EEO-1 reports—which employers complete and submit online—provide employment data by race and ethnicity, gender and job categories.
Even the highest flyers can walk into work one day and walk out with a box of family photos.
Confidence in the HR profession has risen, with early-career professionals reporting the most optimism about job security and job prospects, according to the 2016 HR Jobs Pulse Survey released last month by the Society for Human Resource Management.
It’s usually hard for employees to win age discrimination lawsuits—unless a manager or supervisor insists on making ageist comments. These can create an age-based hostile work environment.
The EEOC has filed suit against a large Midwest McDonald’s franchisee that recently fired an employee who is HIV-positive and requires its employees to report all prescription medications they take.
Employers need to know how to respond to Zika, the mosquito-borne disease linked with birth defects.
The EEOC could well take the lead role in such a case—and it can throw almost unlimited legal and financial resources into its effort to beat you in litigation.
A voluntary agreement signed on Aug. 1 between the Department of Labor and Subway—in which the sandwich chain pledges to force its franchisees to comply with wage-and-hour laws—is raising eyebrows among business advocates.
The start of each school year brings new responsibilities that pull employees away from work. You may try to be flexible with your parent-workers, but how far you have to bend depends in large part on whether employees are nonexempt or exempt under the Fair Labor Standards Act and state short-term leave laws.