There’s nothing wrong with having business talks or brainstorming sessions while sitting in an office, but it can get old after a while. The formality of meeting with a colleague in an office can cause the conversation to be stiff or superficial, which doesn’t typically lead to the most productive or creative discussions. But Inc.com […]
With more Benefits pros relying on technology to get info to workers, it’s easy for those without regular access to e-mail or the Internet to get left in the dark.
Your managers try their hardest, we’re sure, but you know that every once in a while they slip — hard. Here are four things sure to cause an uprise among their direct reports.
Employers have less than a month to nail down just how many full-time employees they have before Obamacare’s employer mandate kicks in. The problem is, the law’s formula is tricky. To help with the math, 15-year benefits compliance vet Sheryl Southwick has some advice for employers.
Managers and HR pros know how important it is to hear about workers’ problems early on.
Try as we might, sometimes keeping work and personal issues separate is impossible. And when an employee is struggling due to a sick family member or recent divorce, it can be tough to know exactly how to help.
Open enrollment is an important time of year, and it can also be confusing and a source of stress for employees.
FMLA abuse: With all of the laws out there protecting employee rights, many employers feel it’s a problem they are powerless to stop.
What do employment attorneys see as the common thread that lands well-meaning employers in court time and time again? Costly mistakes by their front-line managers.
As HR pros, you obviously get the importance of thoroughly (and carefully) documenting employee performance problems. You know who doesn’t? A lot of managers who oversee employees.
Employees are afraid to speak their minds. As a result, their managers never really know what’s eating at them. Want to know what employees are dying to get off of their chests?
Despite the fact that nearly half of your workers use social networking sites like Facebook and Twitter, don’t be too eager to start posting your company’s benefits info on them.
We’ve all seen presentations – benefits and otherwise – where one or two attendees do all the talking while the rest of the group is silent.
Between the flood of emails constantly coming in and a never ending to-do list, it’s no surprise that plenty of people are completely overwhelmed at work.
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