An eight-member jury in Green Bay, Wisconsin returned a verdict of $125,150,000 in favor of the U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) on three claims of disability discrimination against Walmart, the federal agency announced today.
Archives for July 18, 2021
As we move forward with vaccinations and deal with variants, many of us are still grappling with the ways that COVID-19 affects our lives.
Don’t ditch your pandemic pod.
Create a plan — and revisit it regularly.
Millions of Americans appear to be echoing the words of the Johnny Paycheck song “Take This Job and Shove It.” This is a sentiment that is changing the work scene, the way we work, and the future of work.
Prior to Covid-19, many companies showered their staff with flashy in-office perks.
Wage gains among blue-collar and manual labor workers were strong in the years before Covid-19, reversing what had been a three-decade trend of greater compensation leverage for the professional class.
Chipotle, Target and Shopify are using TikTok Resumes, a pilot program that lets job candidates submit video resumes on the social platform.
Each of us checks a number of boxes to describe who we are and the groups to which we belong.
The pandemic forced companies to change the way they worked overnight. What happens now?
In the wake of George Floyd’s murder, corporate America pledged to do better, saying it would diversify its leadership, encourage equity and take concrete actions to root out systemic racism.
Too often, employees find themselves helpless when it comes to holding managers accountable for the company’s values.
On July 8, 2021, the Oregon Occupational Safety and Health Division (Oregon OSHA) adopted temporary rules to bolster worker protections from the hazards of high and extreme heat, including requirements to provide shade, drinking water, cool-down breaks, an effective emergency medical plan, and training to all employees. Oregon OSHA adopted