Scores of nonprofits have used calendars with nearly nude, average people as fundraisers for the last decade. But for one Long Island town, it decided a similar calendar started by some of its employees was too much.
Here’s a ruling that could be music to the ears of supervisors across the country: According to the Ohio Supreme Court, bosses can sue employees for filing frivolous discrimination and harassment suits.
If you get an e-mail from the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission charging your company with an employment violation, be careful.
President Bush and the two parties in Congress are fighting it out over whether and when employees can sue for pay discrimination. And the stakes involved are high for employers.
They say truth is stranger than fiction. So, maybe your true HR stories will prove stranger than the most popular office-based comic strip.
Time to play the popular HR Blunders game, “Comp or No Comp.” Here are three recent court cases in which employees sought comp for unusual accidents. Did the workers get comp? Read each case, then check to see whether you guessed right at the end of this post.
The law is now holding you responsible for doing internal investigations the right way. Do you know what you’ll be graded on?
An employee takes FMLA leave. Her duties are shared by the rest of the department, and her supervisor decides they really don’t need her anymore. Can the company lay her off?
Few would question that fraud is cause for dismissing an employee. In the age of ever-advancing computer technology, the temptation of a coveted award turned out to be too much for a photographer in China.