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.
Establish a system of discipline and stick to it.
Your company has no legal obligation to offer disability benefits to former employees.
It’s always great to tell one of my managers that I’m giving him a
promotion. We talk pay, office size, staffing—all that fun stuff.
An increasing number of states are passing laws to prevent employers
from dumping current staff in favor of workfare applicants, for whom
employers can receive tax credits and wage subsidies.
Some colleagues seem all friendly and innocent on the outside, but they’re ruthless demons on the inside.
The next time you receive a compliment on work well done, accept the praise with class.
Hundreds of books exist on motivational skills and team dynamics. But The Truth About Burnout
doesn’t try to give you rosy
formulas on how to be a warm, fuzzy manager of a happy, blissful
Employers must ask new hires for documents verifying their employment eligibility.
Walter B. Wriston is among the most influential American business figures of the 20th century.
The more you know about where your organization has been, the better your position is to guide it forward.
You already know the topics you cannot discuss at work: personal
disabilities, marital status, lifestyle, pregnancies and the like. But
beyond these basics, there are other types of verbal slip-ups that can
Having an “at-will” policy may not protect you from a wrongful termination lawsuit brought by an employee.
Harvey Mackay likes to say TGIM: Thank God It’s Monday.
New federal rules regarding mentally ill employees have made the
Americans with Disabilities Act even more complicated for some
A handbook from the National Association of Temporary Staffing Services covers such legal issues as workers’ compensation, unemployment insurance, employment taxes and wage and hour issues
Want to pay for performance? Take a long-range view to avoid problems.
There’s an old rule of thumb that says line managers should always make 10 percent more than anyone reporting to them.
Executives used to sign “employment contracts” that bound them to an employer for a set number of years.
Some people may have valid reasons for missing lots of work—such as
illness—and federal and state laws largely determine how you can
respond. But others may simply skip out without an excuse.
When hiring managers scan a pile of résumés, they often look for ways to eliminate applicants from consideration.