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 may think that what your employees do on their own time—at work or socially—is their business. That could be a big mistake. Your company culture may end up as evidence in a race discrimination lawsuit someday soon unless you do something about institutional and social segregation.
Four former servers at Woodland Hills’ Cables Restaurant will split a $5.7 million jury award. The servers who range in age from 49 to 70 claimed new management cleaned house in 2010 and replaced the workers with women in their 20s.
A former meat packer at the Smithfield Foods plant in Clinton has a bone to pick with the company. She claims her complaints about food safety went unheeded and uninvestigated during her 18 months on the job.
Q. One of our employees was involved in an incident and questioned regarding suspected wrongdoing. He is now bringing a suit against the company, alleging that the act of being brought into a room and questioned at length constitutes false imprisonment and that the aggressive questioning constituted assault. Does he have a case?
Mira Loma-based Schneider Logistics has agreed to settle charges it cheated a group of warehouse workers out of $4.7 million in wages. The company, which handles logistics for Walmart, agreed to the settlement without admitting any wrongdoing.
Q. We have some employees that have been misclassified as exempt. We are working to rectify the situation, but could we still be penalized for the time the employee was misclassified?
North Dakota-based Strad Oilfield Services will pay $65,000 in damages to resolve a disability discrimination charge filed with the EEOC.
What if you suddenly discovered the labor pool had completely dried up and no one would ever apply for your job openings again?
Americans’ confidence in their 401(k) plans took a big hit in the economic collapse of 2008. Then, 54% thought they could fund retirement via their 401(k)s. Now, less than half do.
San Francisco has “banned-the-box” on employment applications and has added other restrictions on private employers’ ability to obtain and use criminal history information. The City and County of San Francisco Board of Supervisors passed the Fair Chance Ordinance in February, and the new law goes into effect Aug. 13.