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.
The issues raised by this NFL controversy provide great lessons for those tasked with conducting an investigation in the workplace.
Just because religion was mentioned at work doesn’t mean you will lose a religious harassment lawsuit.
A federal jury has returned a unanimous verdict awarding a total of $17,425,000 to five former female employees of Moreno Farms, a Florida produce packing operation, who the EEOC claimed endured regular harassment and eventual rape at the hands of two supervisors.
The National Labor Relations Board has ruled that Dresser-Rand Co., located near Corning, N.Y., violated the National Labor Relations Act when it reinstated workers who crossed the picket line before it hired back those who stayed on strike during labor unrest at the plant.
Under California’s Fair Employment and Housing Act, heart disease is a disability. The employee doesn’t have to prove that in his particular case, the condition limits a major life activity.
Retaliation can be anything that would dissuade a reasonable employee from reporting alleged wrongdoing—such as harassment or discrimination—in the first place. And it doesn’t just apply to direct punishment against an employee. It can even be an employer’s action that targets an employee’s co-workers or associates.
Federal contractors will have to report all violations of employment laws and federal regulations once a new White House executive order takes effect.
Do you sometimes offer new employees different salaries for the same positions? If so, be sure you document why one applicant is worth more than another.
Here’s an important lesson to impart to supervisors and managers: Petty fights and anger over perceived injustices that lead to resignations or termination may spur multiyear litigation and cost hundreds of thousands in legal fees, lost time and damage awards.
The High Court has agreed to hear several cases during its 2015-2016 term that will have significant ramifications for employers.