On September 1, 2022, the Financial Oversight and Management Board for Puerto Rico (“Oversight Board”) – an entity created by Congress to supervise the finances of the government of Puerto Rico and restructure its public debt – filed a federal lawsuit seeking to nullify Act 41, a law that rolled back parts of the 2017 labor law reform.
Archives for September 7, 2022
The move would make companies liable for labor law violations by franchise holders, an issue that has shifted with White House control.
People’s tolerance for discomfort — and conformity — has changed.
People talk about work, but often dance around the truth. For the vast majority, work kind of sucks.
With 92 million workers still remote, has this new solution taken away the last reason to go to the office?
As the world is adapting to what is now the “new normal,” Fairygodboss wants to be there for you every step of the way. Keep reading for timely advice and join our Navigating the New Normal group for continued support.
This summer has been filled with news about hot-button issues—from the war in Ukraine to the debate about gun control to the Supreme Court’s decision to overturn Roe v. Wade.
Quiet quitters are taking the phrase “phoning it in” to a whole new level.
After spending over 10 years as a broker in commercial real estate, I understand how challenging it can be for women to navigate the workplace environment—especially when it consists mostly of men.
“Quiet quitters” make up at least 50% of the U.S. workforce — probably more, Gallup finds.
Starbucks says it will reinstate seven employees who were fired in February after leading an effort to unionize their Memphis store.
Some employees say Google hasn’t gone far enough in response to Dobbs decision.
As Americans try to cope with the highest inflation in 40 years, employers around the U.S. plan to offer their workers next year an annual raise of 3% to 4%, a new survey shows.
As we enter September, employers weigh how to get employees back in the office.