Here’s what your peers have planned when it comes to employee compensation in 2012.
More than three in four employers say they’re struggling to find qualified people to fill their open positions.
When is a medical condition serious enough to qualify as a disability? It’s one of the toughest questions HR has to answer — and setting the bar too high can wind up getting a company dragged into court.
More than three quarters of HR pros say their benefits offerings have been hurt by the slumping economy, found a recent study. Which benefits have taken the biggest hit?
The House of Representatives has officially voiced its disapproval of the recent conduct of the National Labor Relations Board, passing a bill to limit the NLRB’s authority. Unfortunately, there’s very little hope the measure will make it into law.
It’s something more companies are hearing from applicants and employees:
Is this one more sign that employees are beginning to chafe under the working conditions that were the inevitable outcome of the economic downturn?
If your company offers to pay the relocation expenses for out-of-town hires, you probably have a recruiting edge on the competition.
As employers complain about how hard it is to find workers with the skills they need, retaining top performers becomes more and more crucial. So the question becomes, what do employees really want?
During the past six months, 20% of employers have cut back on employee benefits. And if the economy doesn’t improve, 32% say they’ll do the same in the next six months.
CFOs can be tough nuts to crack when it comes to getting them to sign off on ramping up employee rewards programs. But here are 10 things they said they’re willing to pay to provide this year.
Employers across the country indirectly increased employees’ compensation recently, and in many companies, it seemed like nobody noticed. Why? Because management was guilty of a big oversight.
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