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HR Management

Strategic human resource management is the end product of success in conduction workplace investigations, vendor management, human capital management, and more.

Our human resource management articles can help you vastly improve your human resources planning, HR policies, and human resource training.

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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.
How do employers manage the contradictory marijuana laws? Well, it’s complicated.Our employment lawyer lays out how to create a compliant drug policy.
You may think operating without an employee handbook gives your organization flexibility. Nothing could be further from the truth.
Being committed to the job is one thing, but if you or your employees feel required to be available 24/7, you could all be headed for burnout.
It's graduation season! We're welcoming recent college grads to the working world with tips on how to avoid these 5 common mistakes.
The president of a talent firm believes chasing unhappy people sends the wrong message as an organization. Instead, he suggests a stay conversation strategy.
An intimate look at older workers with tips on how to stay active and engaged, ageism in the workplace and what to do when faced with age discrimination.
Consider these tips for giving your most seasoned talent a boost. Time to cut ties? Keep these lessons from the courtroom on age discrimination in mind.
HR management professionals must continue evolving to succeed in these fast-moving times. Here are eight key workplace trends to plan for, and how to request them.
An employee was arrested and charged with assault over the weekend. He shows up for work Monday morning, business as usual. What now?
Don’t discount the possibility that this sort of casual transgression has a deeper basis than convenience.
Managing migration projects such as this one demands many stakeholders and numerous decisions that must be made strategically.
What’s your HR I.Q.? Take the monthly quiz on HR news and trends for August to find out.
A federal court interpreting Pennsylvania law has concluded that firing a worker for calling in a complaint to OSHA provides protection under the public-policy exception.
Public employees have a right to due process before being deprived of the property interest that is their job. Essentially, that means a public employer has to provide “some sort of a hearing” allowing the worker to present his side of the story before being fired. That right doesn’t extend to a promotion not granted.
Conducting prompt, thorough internal investigations followed by appropriate corrective action may be the best way to insulate your company from potential liability when faced with employee wrongdoing.
If you have a progressive disciplinary policy that gives employees a chance to improve when they make mistakes, make sure you use it consistently. It will pay off if you follow your policy, fire an employee and the employee later decides to sue.
Employees who have worked for their employer for a long time can be expected to know the rules and abide by them, while a new employee may not be as aware. That’s a legitimate reason to punish one employee more harshly than another. Just be sure you document the reason for differing punishments.
If an employer has a process in place for reporting wrongdoing that includes bypassing one’s supervisor when necessary, employees who don’t take that step can’t aviod punishment by blaming the supervisor. That’s not a justified excuse.
Controversial news, such as the recent uproar over immigration policy, could cost employers $832.5 million for every 19.2 minutes workers spend discussing and reading about it at work, according to calculations by Challenger, Gray & Christmas.
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