Just how much does it cost your company to hire a new employee? HR analytics expert Marco Padovani offers a plan to find out — and points out some of the danger zones you may have to navigate. _____________________________________________________________________________ With compliance dates for the Affordable Care Act looming, understanding your true cost per hire is […]
The Internet’s a great business tool, right? Well, yes and no. A new lawsuit illustrates how former employees could use social networking sites to steal your customers — and your staff.
If you’re in the market for top talent this quarter, news has come out about what you’re up against — and none of it’s going to make your job easier.
The practice of “friending” on social-networking sites can be a legally dangerous one when it involves a supervisor and a subordinate. Plus, a lot of subordinates think it’s creepy.
This may take some of the shine off of the best day of the week: payday.
It’s almost the end of the year, and you know what that means: It’s time to look back at the past 12 months in employment law and see what mattered most to HR.
Is your company full of ambitious employees who are eager to take on more responsibility and move up the corporate ladder? If so, consider yourself lucky.
If you’re in favor of ditching the current employment verification process – the paper-based I-9 form – for a mandatory electronic system, you’re not alone.
Let’s face it: Predicting a candidate’s success is tough. Even people with great skills might not fit in with a company’s culture. Giving someone a test drive as a temp might make things easier.
Lately, we’ve been hearing that employees are feeling they’ve gained some leverage in the battle for higher salaries — to the point where they’re seriously considering jumping ship if they don’t get the dough they want. But recent research indicates employers aren’t taking the threat all that seriously.
In what the National Labor Relations Board’s calling the first ruling of its kind, an NLRB administrative law judge has found a Buffalo nonprofit organization unlawfully discharged five employees for posting comments on Facebook.
Many employees want the option to telecommute. But execs and managers often resist the idea. Maybe they can work out a deal:
All it takes is a single “extreme isolated act of discrimination” by a manager or supervisor to get your company sued for creating a hostile work environment, a court just ruled.
Does your company plan on hiring additional full-time employees in the next few months? How about reducing headcount? If you said no to both, you aren’t alone.
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