At Facebook’s annual Connect conference in October 2021, founder and CEO Mark Zuckerberg affirmed the company was rebranding as Meta.
HR and Employment Law News, Notes an Headlines
AI-powered communication assistance is helping to build a more productive and engaged global workforce
Many knowledge workers have more flexibility in their jobs than ever before. But in-person workers are feeling overlooked and underappreciated, and many are at risk of leaving.
Digital surveillance has exploded since the start of the pandemic.
It’s not the latest disease of the apocalypse; it’s salary transparency in job postings.
While the state legislature recently passed a bill (SB-1162) that would require employers with at least 15 employees to
The rules of elevator riding: Get in, face forward, don’t speak except to ask someone to push a button, and please control all bodily noises and smells.
The no-speaking rule changes if you are talking with someone who you already know or with whom you were
U.S. manufacturing is experiencing a rebound, with companies adding workers amid high consumer demand for products.
When you don’t want to quit, but you need to protect yourself from a manager’s bias and incivility.
Many organizations make no secret of their strategic use of the threat of job loss to motivate employees. But new research suggests that this isn’t just cruel — it’s often counterproductive.
87% of Microsoft employees feel as though they are more productive while working from home, whereas 80% of Microsoft’s managerial layer thinks workers are less productive.
Do you consider your workplace fair?
A decision by the California Workers’ Compensation Appeals Board (WCAB) denying an employee’s claim of disability discrimination under Labor Code Section 132a did not prevent the employee from going forward with her claims of disability bias and failure to provide reasonable accommodation under the Fair Employment and Housing Act (FEHA), a California appeals court ruled.
Fair warning: This column will be about workers’ compensation, a topic that’s very complicated and totally lacking in sex appeal, but one that involves many billions of dollars and potentially affects millions of workers.
Critics call it bossware.
More than 70 companies in Britain are undergoing a six-month experiment in which their employees get a paid day off each week. So far, most companies say it’s going well.