OK, you’ve finally hooked the candidate you’ve been coveting for that key position. What’s your plan for getting ‘em up to speed — and happy they joined you?
What are the latest trends in hiring, social networking and drug and alcohol testing?
What would happen if all your company’s Twitter followers left when one of your employees quit? It’s happened to the best companies — but it doesn’t have to happen to you.
We know that employees can get into serious trouble making snarky comments about their supervisors on Facebook. We guess it’s only fair, then, that a recent court decision applies that same standard to a manager who posted critical comments about employees.
CyberMonday may have come and gone, but brace yourself: At least half of your employees plan to shop online during work hours between now and Christmas.
Good news: A new court ruling reiterates that employees can’t take leave to prevent themselves from being fired.
A Polish beer festival sounds like a fun way to spend an afternoon, but one employee’s attendance ended up costing her her FMLA leave — and her job.
Preventing workers from accessing social media on the job is only getting harder.
Can’t afford to hire a fancy consultant to maintain your social media presence? Maybe your staff can handle it for you — if you know how to train them properly.
Social media — and all its HR headaches — is here to stay. But there’s a bigger problem than that: The legal system is awash with conflicting case law on what your people can and can’t do on the Internet.