The former director of the Family Law Clinic at the University of Pittsburgh who was denied permanent hire when his visiting professor status lapsed after three years waited too long to claim his age, over 60, drove the decision, the Western District of Pennsylvania ruled.
Both employers and employees got a little bit of clarity last month when the EEOC issued guidance confirming that, yes, Covid-19 can trigger a disability as defined by the Americans with Disabilities Act.
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.
A sweeping settlement between Amazon.com Inc. and the federal labor board could give unions their best chance yet to establish a beachhead in efforts to organize workers at the nation’s largest e-commerce company.
Charter Communications LLC acted within the law when it refused to grant a call center worker’s request for an earlier shift to accommodate his cataracts and difficulty driving at night, the Eastern District of Wisconsin ruled.
Goldman Sachs Group Inc. won’t stop sending employees who claim they were harassed into arbitration, but will allow some workers to waive the confidentiality of decisions.
The latest panic about remote work isn’t about lack of productivity but the loss of the ever-elusive workplace culture.
Morgan Stanley made sweeping changes to its employee benefits including increasing parental leave and allowing some employees to buy its stock at a 10% discount amid intense competition for talent.
If the Data & Trust Alliance wants to address unfair discrimination, it should set some binding standards.
AWS Outpost head Joshua Burgin says he’s leaving for a new job
A new breed of “experts” is here to help desperate employers navigate these uncharted waters. Too bad no one knows anything.
Tens of thousands of U.S. public employees stand to benefit as local officials use $350 billion of federal virus aid for extra pay.