Last week, we took a look at a social media policy that the National Labor Relations Board said conformed to labor law. This week, we heard about one that doesn’t — and it happens to belong to General Motors.
Here’s a nice change: The NLRB’s most recent memo on social media policies carries some clear-cut guidance companies can actually use.
You’re just coming off a hectic holiday weekend – a good time to catch your breath and take a look at the big picture. Here’s an overview of the potential legal snares you’ll need to be aware of in the second half of 2012.
The proof’s in: Senior execs can be just as clueless about social media as their rank-and-file colleagues.
When some businesses began asking job applicants for their social media passwords, critics were immediately up in arms over privacy issues. So you knew it was only a matter of time before something like this wound up on the table.
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: Social media policies and contractors/freelancers.
Here’s another ruling that further clarifies the National Labor Relations Board’s stance on employer policies concerning employees’ use of social media.
Maybe HR’s concerns about employees misusing social media sites are unfounded. A recent survey says users are starting to be a lot more careful about who they’re “friending” and what they’re posting.
Is the NLRB finally hammering out a sensible approach to social media?
Employers are trying more social media tools to keep employees in the loop. How’s that working out?