New research says employees expect a lot from HR when it comes to employee recruiting and motivation. And if staffers don’t get it? They’re jumping ship — even if they otherwise love their job.
Dan began his writing career both as a reporter and features editor for The Hawk at St. Joseph’s University and an intern and writer for the university’s Communications Department.
In the fall of 2008, Dan joined Progressive Business Publications (the parent company of PBP Media and HR Morning), and took on the task of covering human resources. Currently the editor-in-chief of semimonthly paper newsletter “What’s Working in Human Resources” and its companion website WhatsWorkinginHR.com, Dan also serves as contributor to HRMorning and has written white papers and toolkits on HR as well. Dan received his bachelor’s degrees in both English and psychology from SJU, and recently earned his master’s degree in journalism from Temple University.
Find Dan on Google+
Here’s how one company’s offer letter opened up a whole can of worms about non-competes, employee contracts and confidentiality agreements.
Admit it: Neither you nor your employees work nonstop throughout the day (though it might feel like it sometimes). So what are the ways that people waste their time at work — and is there anything HR can do to prevent it?
This company thought it was legal to keep a manager around who harassed men and women equally. One thing they forgot about: State law usurping federal law.
Employers have a responsibility to take action when an employee claims she’s been sexually harassed. But what if the employee won’t give any more details?
This employee’s anxiety peaked when she was forced to work in a warehouse infested with rats and insects. Was she disabled – and should this firm have done more to help her?
How many times has an incriminating email sunk a company in court? That’s why it’s refreshing to read about this case, where a firm’s electronic communication proved its innocence to a judge.
The Supreme Court made news last week when it did something seemingly inconsequential: It refused to hear an Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) case. But the repercussions for employers could be huge.
Think the world of sex bias cases doesn’t get stranger all the time? Check out this case.
Sexual favoritism, family feuds, harassment complaints — this case may sound like a soap opera, but it also holds a valuable lesson for HR.