Here’s a case of two different surveys melding together nicely: One indicates that nearly two-thirds of employers expect staffers to work more hours than they did before the recession. And another says employee turnover is expected to increase significantly over the next five years.
A New York judge dismissed a class action suit claiming that women were discriminated against by communications giant Bloomberg. And along the way, the judge took a swipe at that whole work/life balance business.
A new survey shows employees are really willing to give up a lot for the privilege of being able to work from home.
Think a healthy work/life balance is chiefly an issue for female employees? If so, you’d be wrong.
Seem like a lot of your employees are taking vacation this month? There’s a reason for that.
With the financial straits people are in today, for employees to say they’d be happy taking a pay cut in exchange for a benefit, you know they must really want it.
Periodically, we ask three HR managers how they’d handle a difficult situation at work. Today’s problem: A trimmed-back staff is beginning to show the strain of having too much work and too few people.
The problem, of course, is that salary and bonus increase budgets have gone dry — so employers can’t motivate with money. The good news: