Yes, we’re likely to hear a lot of grumbling. But overwhelming majority of U.S. employers say they’re very likely to or definitely will continue to provide health care plans for all full-time employees when the Affordable Care Act fully kicks in.
The name, “The Affordable Care Act,” doesn’t seem to be doing President Obama’s signature piece of legislation any favors. It appears to have made the law the brunt of employers’ ire because it hasn’t stopped healthcare costs from climbing as the name suggests it would.
And the beat goes on: The National Labor Relations Board has stuck its nose into another non-union organization’s employee handbook.
One of HR’s ongoing challenges is finding a way to hold on to employees. Two separate studies point to the best — and worst — ways to retain staff.
Employees are growing unhappier by the minute.
HR teams have to get creative in curating holiday and New Year experiences for their teams that may look a little different than normal.
Among all workers—working at home or not—the latest results show an uptick in employee happiness: the survey’s Workforce Happiness Index is an optimistic 73 out of 100 as of May 2020, ticking up from 71 last year.
Employees have identified three traits guaranteed to kill enthusiasm.
Firing somebody just before the holidays strikes most people as the most Scrooge-like move an employer can make.
To help employees navigate the complex healthcare system, employers are shifting to systems that are both easier and more complete, such as integrative care.
Employers shouldn’t wait around to see what happens with the Employee Free Choice Act.
Open collaborative workspaces are the future of the work environment. But are they good for your employees and productivity?
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