The National Labor Relations Board (NLRB) may be cracking down on companies trying to control employees’ use of social media, but companies across the globe are taking steps to tighten standards on what workers should be allowed to say on the Internet.
Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA)
Here’s what a repeal of the Affordable Care Act (ACA) would mean for a big administrative headache imposed on employers by the healthcare reform law.
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.
Some holiday cheer from the federal courts: Two recent decisions that reassure employers they can, indeed, deal harshly with staffers who do outrageous things — even if the workers fall into a so-called “protected class.”
It’s getting harder to fire workers — at least legally — these days. Here’s the latest example:
Searching for a tool to help managers deal with a multi-generational workforce? No worries. Target’s got it all figured out.
Sounds like a bad joke: Hear the one about the bridge worker who had a fear of heights? But employers won’t laugh at the punchline.
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