The news release came to HRB headquarters via e-mail with this headline in bold print: Employees are tracking football when they should be working.
A report about how much time Chicago sanitation workers waste on the job has prompted a look at the overall issue of employees slacking off.
After a series of U.S. Supreme Court rulings that tightened the definitions of “disabled” in the workplace, the U.S. Senate fired back with a law that expanded the definitions — and expanded the potential for employee lawsuits.
When you read the phrase “drugs in the workplace,” probably the last workplace that’d come to mind is a church.
The results are in, and it’s official! Working America, a community affiliate of the AFL-CIO, holds a contest every year in which people tell their bad-boss stories. The three best (worst?) get published. Take a look at the winners. Sound like anyone you know?
Of course it’s up to HR to make sure help wanted ads are accurate. But is there such a thing as too accurate?
This isn’t your usual case of workplace theft, because the items taken were from a police department’s evidence room.
Need more proof that stray comments by hiring managers can get companies in big legal trouble? Try this million-dollar lawsuit against Disney.
Every recruiter knows how important their company’s Web site is for attracting new hires. But without a few key features, some sites may not be pulling their weight.