Business trends come and go, but they impact our daily work lives. When it comes to HR management, evolving technology and a shift in workforce needs will continue to shape the trends we’ll see in 2018.
Human Resource Management
The key to employee engagement is a feeling of fulfillment, says 25-year HR vet Maria Robare. She outlines a plan to reach employees through their own inner motivations.
The next time you come across a resume that doesn’t quite knock your socks off, there’s a question you may want to ask yourself before digging deeper into the pile.
Everybody’s aware of the disruptive effect of employee absenteeism. But how much does absenteeism really cost?
When it comes to Obamacare compliance, most employers are preoccupied with the number of full-time workers they have on staff. But there’s another shared-responsibility factor that has the potential to blindside many firms.
U.S. workers are feeling good about their jobs again.
To help themselves survive the recession, more employers are cutting back their benefits packages than expanding them. But what exactly are employers cutting, and what are they keeping?
Student loan repayment benefits have become an increasingly popular tool for recruiting and retention in recent years and, if this bill passes, that trend is only likely to continue.
Congress recently passed two bills that could drastically expand the usage of HSAs.
Head’s up! Election Day is coming, and depending on which state your facility is located, you may be required to give workers notice about their voting rights and provide paid or unpaid time off to vote.
Developing a company policy for CBD oil use can get complicated.
With all of the news coverage of terrible violence in public places, it’s no wonder some businesses are asking: “Could we be vulnerable?”
Workplace conflict costs time, hurts productivity and can cripple morale. Here’s a quick blueprint to help managers deal with these personality clashes early and effectively.
The Paycheck Fairness Act has reared its ugly head again — and while it’s not likely to make it through this session of Congress, it’s definitely something employers need to keep an eye on.
A lawsuit filed by the U.S. Chamber of Commerce and the Society for Human Resource Management, among others, will delay the required use of E-Verify for federal contractors, and could be a sign of opposition to the required use of the program by all employers.
A rule issued by the federal government requiring many employers to use the E-Verify employment verification system is scheduled to take effect on January 15. But a pending lawsuit claims the rule is against the law.
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