The Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) has extended the deadline to submit and certify 2019 and 2020 EEO-1 Component 1 Data to August 23, 2021. As discussed in our prior Alert, the EEOC announced the opening of 2019 and 2020 Component 1 Data Collection on April 26, 2021, and originally set July 19, 2021 as the filing deadline.
Archives for June 28, 2021
The United Auto Workers on Monday chose a key finance official to take over as the union’s president until the next scheduled leadership election in June 2022.
Engie Services, Inc., a Canadian company that provides baggage handling and maintenance services at airports across the United States, has agreed to pay $125,000 and furnish significant equitable relief to settle a sexual and race harassment lawsuit brought by the U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC), the federal agency announced today.
Lessons from top leaders at five global businesses.
Only 20% of employees with disabilities feel that their workplace culture is fully committed to helping them thrive and succeed, according to a recent survey.
A lawsuit that she filed in New Jersey is testing the First Amendment limits of religious freedom.
The New Jersey Supreme Court agreed to a request by the school to hear the case involving a pregnant former teacher who was fired.
California will ban state-funded travel to Arkansas, Florida, Montana, North Dakota and West Virginia in response to anti-L.G.B.T.Q. legislation in those places, officials announced on Monday.
After Bloomberg News suggested recently that “millions of women” are leaving the workforce because of menopause, a wave of fury rippled across social media.
The rapid increase in pay for low-wage jobs won’t last. But it illustrates how much workers’ advancement depends on a strong economy.
“There’s been a lot of talk about ‘people don’t want to work,’ and that’s not the case. People are trying to figure out what’s stable,” said one economist.
The coronavirus already changed the way we work. Now it’s changing the physical space, too.
Meg Trowbridge’s plans for the week are pretty simple.
Part-time workers who book between 500 and 999 hours for two consecutive years would generally be eligible for their employer’s 401(k) plan.
Economists are grappling with how much to blame bias or a changing economy for the widening wage gap over the last 40 years.