Looks like you’re not going to have to put up that pro-union poster after all. A Washington, DC federal appeals court has struck down the National Labor Relations Board’s bid to require employers to put up a special notice that outlines workers’ rights to organize.
President Obama has officially announced his nominees for the open spots on the National Labor Relations Board. Could a functioning NLRB be far behind?
Here’s another nomination for the list of court cases you need to keep an eye on in the coming months: A federal appeals court in Washington, DC has ruled that President Obama’s recent appointments to the National Labor Relations Board violated the Constitution. The case is likely going to end up before the Supreme Court.
A recent ruling from the U.S. Court of Appeals for D.C. Circuit has reversed a highly questionable decision from the National Labor Relations Board (NLRB).
The Obama administration’s pro-union beat goes on: The Department of Labor’s planning to implement new, stricter rules for U.S. employers trying to respond to union organizing efforts.
What’s a second term for the Obama administration going to mean for HR pros? Here’s a sampling of what the experts are saying.
Good news: The National Labor Relations Board has backed off its stance against at-will policies in employee handbooks — at least a little.
Do you know what the law says about handling workplace political discussions?
Our team of experts fields real-life, everyday questions from HR managers and gives practical answers that can be applied by any HR pro in the same situation. Today’s issue: Managers making comments about their workplace on social networks.
First it was your social media policies. Then it was your at-will doctrine. And now the National Labor Relations Board wants to stick its nose into your workplace investigations.