In most instances, if nonexempt employees take training that pushes them over 40 hours a week, your company is on the hook for overtime pay – with one exception.
Periodically, we ask three HR managers how they’d handle a difficult situation at work. Today’s problem: a boss who says anti-discrimination training is great for all supervisors, but won’t participate in the training himself.
A court recently fined one company $325,000. Why? For having an extreme jerk in the office.
When employees in the armed services return with combat-related disabilities, they get legal protection beyond what the ADA provides. What do companies have to do to help them come back to work?
If your company’s customers started complaining this much, you’d probably set up training like this, too.
A top business institute asked 779 executives what they wanted from an HR manager. And they had answers. Boy, did they have answers.
The Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) has just released its 2007 statistics. Here are the specifics about what they’ve been going after.
Free lunches for catering employees; special parking places for workers at a motorcycle advocacy group; discounted loan rates for credit union staffers. They’re all part of offbeat benefits provided by companies voted “best places to work.”
We’re in that crucial period when people are more likely to leave their jobs. There’s a reason they walk away this time of year– and a reason they’ll stay.