Dear HBR: answers your questions with the help of Weatherhead School management professor Melvin Smith.
Archives for September 17, 2020
“I’m concerned about a plateau,” one economist said, pointing to a slower phase of the recovery after a hiring bounce in the spring.
Benefits depend on where people work, and the kind of job they have, a new survey finds, highlighting disparities that predate the pandemic.
We have learned that OFCCP has posted a revised version of the most recent CSAL on its website.
Approximately 84 entries have been modified so that some promotion focused reviews have been changed to establishment reviews and in at least one instance, an additional establishment review was added.
The pandemic has awakened employers to the reality that parenting is more than an outside interest for workers.
The Covid-related workplace lawsuits have begun.
Workers worry that in the not-too-distant future they will be sidelined by humans implanted with performance-enhancing microchips.
Gov. Gavin Newsom on Thursday extended job protections to millions of workers at small businesses in California if they need time off to care for themselves, a child or another relative.
California companies must warn their workers of any potential exposure to the coronavirus and must pay their employees workers compensation benefits if they get sick with the disease under two laws that Gov. Gavin Newsom signed Thursday.
Jerry D’Agostino had a job but couldn’t afford a few things he wanted to do: a meal out once a week, go to the movies, attend Comic-Con.
Revived and reformed unions can serve the traditional Republican goals of empowering individuals and preserving communities
In this month’s episode of “where do we go from here,” we take a look at a decision from the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit, which allowed a sexual harassment suit by a gay, music director for a Catholic church, to go forward.
Three nominees for positions on the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission are on a path to Senate confirmation votes in coming days, a prospect that could give the workplace civil rights agency its first full complement of five commissioners during the Trump era.
Microsoft Corp. will pay $3 million to settle Labor Department allegations of race discrimination in hiring, under an agreement that doesn’t directly address previous claims of pay bias against women from the same agency audits.
On September 14, 2020, New Jersey Governor Phil Murphy signed Senate Bill (SB) 2380 into law. SB 2380 creates a rebuttable presumption of workers’ compensation coverage for COVID-19 cases contracted by “essential employees” during a public health emergency declared by an executive order of the governor. The law is effective