More companies than ever are announcing they won’t hire people who smoke. But is that actually legal — and is it worth it in the for employers?
Look out: Two federal agencies have released their latest enforcement data — and boy have they been busy.
Dress code issues and unwarranted religious expression in the workplace found these two employers in court — and led to two very different outcomes.
Three restaurants or restaurant chains have all recently settled egregious sexual harassment claims — including one class-action suit stemming from 1988 against a popular fast-food establishment.
Now that you’ve finally got a handle on the EEOC’s recent guidance on criminal background checks, the feds have announced they’re still not done looking into its effects.
The Equal Employment Opportunity Commission has made state-by-state workplace bias charge data available online. Here’s why that’s good news for HR pros.
And the paper trail rolls on for HR and Benefits pros, thanks to a new rule that took effect April 3.
Remember late last year, when the EEOC indicated that companies which required employees to have a high school diploma could be in violation of the ADA? The resulting uproar has resulted in the agency issuing further guidance on the subject.
The Equal Employment Opportunity Commission has unveiled its strategy for enforcing workplace discrimination laws over the next few years. Here’s what employers need to look out for.
Once again this year, retaliation was No. 1 on the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission’s hit parade.