Michelle Odinet, of the City Court of Lafayette, La., resigned on Friday, saying in a letter that “my words did not foster the public’s confidence and integrity for the judiciary.”
Archives for January 2, 2022
Ten picks from HBR’s most popular newsletter.
Cities and states are shelling out serious cash to lure remote workers.
Politicians at the federal and state level are waking up to the potential perils of algorithms that hire, fire and manage workers.
Few things have been as upended during the pandemic as the labor market.
Warren Buffett, the ninth-richest person on the planet, says it’s not up to him to settle a strike by 450 steelworkers at a company he owns.
My desk is in a common area where the mail bins are, and co-workers often chat around my desk.
From buzzy fluorescent lights to co-worker chatter and pinging texts, the noise in a typical office adds up. And it can damage your productivity … and your health, too.
The court is scheduled to hear oral arguments Jan. 7 over challenges to the vaccination and mask requirements for large businesses.
The ongoing coronavirus pandemic has given workplaces no choice but to adapt and become more flexible.
Each year towards the end of December, it has become a tradition for major wordsmiths to choose one word that sums up the shared experiences of the previous year.
The workplace has dramatically evolved over the course of the last two years, and as employers prepare for the new year, they’ll need to take into account how employees’ priorities have shifted if they want to attract and retain top talent.
Last year companies were forced to scramble and find workers. After years of taking people for granted,, the pandemic upended the job market.
As businesses struggle to attract young workers to entry-level positions, the COVID-19 pandemic is driving a wave of early retirements, Dayton-area employers and analysts say.