The Trump administration has certainly made some major — and mostly pro-employer — changes to Department of Labor (DOL) regs, but those changes pale in comparison to what the administration hopes to do to the agency next.
There’s a lot of talk about what Donald Trump could do when he gets into office. Here you’re going to get five bold predictions on what President Trump likely will do that will impact HR professionals and their employers.
A labor union and its apprenticeship program will pay $1.65 million to settle part of a race discrimination suit that was first filed in 1971 — and will continue.
Almost 1,200 HR managers responded to our poll about how they view the employment policies of President Barack Obama, and how those policies will affect HR. Here’s what they said, and here are 10 relevant pieces of legislation that probably will come into play in 2009.
For years, the National Labor Relations Board was hardly a blip on the radar for non-union employers. The Obama administration’s changed all that — and it could mean new headaches for companies of all sizes.
The Senate’s plan to reform the nation’s health system could include a tax on employer-provided health benefits.
The permanent, 40-hour-a-week staffer is going the way of the dinosaur, according to guest poster Jeff Russell.
Will the National Labor Relations Board succeed in passing new rules that would speed up union elections? Or will the lone Republican member of the board resign in order to stop the move?
There are three phrases you and your managers must be careful NOT to say to employees who walk off the job complaining about pay or scheduling.
A union in Great Britain has voiced its displeasure at a meat processing company’s policy of requiring its employees to clock out every time they have to use the bathroom.
Employers shouldn’t wait around to see what happens with the Employee Free Choice Act.
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