By this point, every company knows what they have to do to comply with healthcare reform, right? A new study says that might not be the case.
The Supreme Court is currently mulling over one of the most basic questions in today’s workplace: Who fits the legal definition of “supervisor”?
The U.S. Supreme Court began its 2012-2013 term earlier this week. Here are the cases HR pros need to know about.
Three states have exercised their legal right to opt out of two key provisions of the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act.
After one of the most important Supreme Court decisions in recent memory, companies can now start focusing on complying with the next wave of healthcare reform provisions.
Any day now, we’re expecting to hear the Supreme Court’s verdict on the healthcare reform law. But regardless of how it rules, one large insurance company will continue to follow five of the law’s most popular provisions.
Thinking about waiting until the Supreme Court rules on health reform’s fate to comply with the law? Here’s why that’s a terrible idea.
The Supreme Court has now heard the arguments for and against the healthcare reform law. And a ruling is expected in June. What are most Americans hoping the outcome will be?
The healthcare reform hearings before the Supreme Court have concluded. And while it’s hard to predict which side of the fence the high court will land on, here’s what we do know.
First, the feds passed a law that says employers have to provide employees up to 12 weeks of leave to recover from a serious medical condition. And now they’re saying state agencies and state colleges are exempt – or at least they can’t be sued for ignoring that part of the FMLA.