An office design research team at Herman Miller quizzed hundreds of companies to learn what it will take to get workers back to their desks
There was something familiar about the recent bombshell revelations about Facebook.
Bank of America Corp. is bumping its minimum hourly wage to $21, taking another step toward a goal of paying $25 by 2025.
One in four companies has instituted a vaccine mandate for U.S. workers, a sharp increase from last month, following President Joe Biden’s directiveordering large employers to require shots or weekly testing.
Starbucks Corp. workers shouldn’t have the right to vote for a union on a cafe-by-cafe basis, the coffee chain told the U.S. labor board amid efforts by workers in Buffalo, New York, to organize.
Google has settled with a software engineer who the U.S. labor board alleged was fired for his workplace activism, one of five employees the government recently accused the company of terminating for exercising their legally protected rights.
A health and safety manager in Georgia was fired after her employer denied her request to continue working from home because her heart condition heightened her Covid-19 risk, the EEOC alleged in its first disability accommodation lawsuit connected to the pandemic.
Who remembers their first encounter with a classroom bully?
Artificial intelligence tools in hiring have so far remained unregulated by U.S. civil rights agencies, despite growing use and potential discrimination risks. One EEOC official wants that to change.
They call themselves the “vexcluded” — workers who don’t want to get vaccinated and are irritated with being ostracized.
Employers that require employees to get a Covid-19 vaccine might face a thorny issue of communicating with employees over their religious exemption requests.
Burleson County, Texas, must face trial on a former criminal clerk’s sexual harassment lawsuit based on a judge’s alleged abuse even though she separately settled her claims against the judge, the Western District of Texas said.
Delta Air Lines Inc. will impose a $200 monthly surcharge on employees who aren’t vaccinated against Covid-19, becoming the first major U.S. company to levy a penalty to encourage workers to get protected.
As companies keep shifting remote work policies, white-collar office workers want a formal seat at the table.