The month is young but it could fast turn into another Striketober. Strikes in at least three major industries are brewing across the country.
HR and Employment Law News, Notes an Headlines
MINNEAPOLIS – Union Pacific Railroad, a freight-hauling railroad headquartered in Omaha, Nebraska that operates rail lines in 23 states, covering most of the western two-thirds of the United States, violated federal law when it terminated conductors and locomotive engineers on the basis of perceived disability, used unlawful qualification standards to
HONOLULU – Mexico Restaurant, a Honolulu-based restaurant specializing in Mexican cuisine, has agreed to pay $227,500 and provide other relief to settle a sexual and racial harassment and retaliation lawsuit filed by the U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC), the federal agency announced today.
As the United Auto Workers strike against General Motors, Ford Motor and Stellantis expands and the union continues to hold out for big wage increases, some analysts are worrying that higher pay will be inflationary.
Companies must take the lead to fix the middle-skills gap.
Shorty was lapping up attention at Evans Bank’s headquarters.
Squash negative stereotypes associated with your age by following these expert tips during your job hunt.
It comes as a survey commissioned by the Information Commissioner’s Office (ICO) reveals how nearly one in five employees believe they have been monitored by their employer.
Workers have long subscribed to an unwritten office playbook, including not discussing wages with others and never telling your boss how you really feel about them—but Gen Z hasn’t got the memo.
More than 6,000 workers across Detroit Three and their suppliers are laid off as result of walkouts
Office owners are struggling with near record-high vacancy rates
The governor tapped a labor champion in the midst of high-profile vetoes of union priorities.
At one tech giant, a Blind employee couldn’t access a job listing he helped write.
Anyone who is paying attention to labor markets in the United States knows that there has been a dramatic reduction in private-sector unionization in the past 50 years. In 1973, 25% of private-sector workers were members of a union. By 2023, this rate had dropped to 6%. Many economists