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The IRS considers information in no-match letters to be confidential tax information. But might that rule be broken to inform ICEof name and SSN mismatches?
Wrongful termination occurs when an employer violates the law during a termination. Plaintiff’s lawyers have many ways to sue employers for this.
A bit of friendly workplace competition can be a good thing. But when office rivalries increase in intensity, managers need to take action.
Employers are pulling out all the stops to retain top talent. One increasingly popular tool? Paying for their professional training and certifications.
California has become the first state to ban discrimination on the basis of applicants’ and employees’ hairstyles. How should employers respond?
If and when to use hiring tools such as background checks for employment and criminal background checks depends on many factors.
Nancy Delogu tackles what you can and cannot tell employees to wear, PTO payout revisions and how to terminate a no-call, no-show employee.
The IRS unexpectedly shed light on its rulemaking processes. And this may influence how and when they come out with guidance on which you can rely.
It's important to remember what you legally can, and cannot do when faced with the complex situation of an employee dealing with alcoholism or addiction.
Hiring can be a legal minefield in which one wrong step can lead to a costly lawsuit. This Q&A is designed to keep you on the right hiring path.
These recent cases demonstrate what employers should routinely do to prevail if an internal harassment complaint turns into a lawsuit.
Just like an entrepreneur dedicated to building an innovative start-up business, intrapreneurs apply the same mindset to their corporate job.
Didn't make it to Society for Human Resource Management (SHRM) annual conference in Las Vegas? Our editors were there to scoop up all the HR wisdom for you.
A recent survey indicates there is an increase in employees attempting to abuse their company’s expense reimbursement policy.
Few employers consciously decide to pay women less, but economic realities allow them to. In many cases, employers pay women less simply because they can.
Back pain is the most commonly cited cause of work-related disability.But is back pain always an ADA-qualifying disability?
While we wait for the second drafts of the W-4 and the employer instructions, we’ve been accumulating all sorts of information related to the TCJA.
Gen Z—people born roughly between 1995 and 2015—are now entering the workforce with their own unique set of expectations for their employers.
We’ve compiled the 10 most important takeaways from one of the most robust leadership development programs in corporate America.
I-9 compliance is more important than ever. These key tips show employers how to avoid or survive an I-9 audit and understand the E-Verify system.
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