With more firms offering remote work as a job perk, employees are country hopping. That could mean myriad complications when they’re filing returns.
Fears of stunted careers and struggles with loneliness are driving many back to their desks.
The U.S. Supreme Court won’t consider whether a former deputy county attorney in Virginia can sue for retaliation spurred by workplace sex discrimination complaints under the 14th Amendment’s equal protection clause.
The U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission guidance on whether incentives can be offered to encourage worker Covid-19 vaccinations raised as many questions as it answered, leaving employers to grapple with what perks might violate the law.
Senate Republicans blocked a Democratic bill that would impose tougher standards and bigger penalties on companies over claims of pay discrimination based on sex.
More than three years after the work-related suicide of one of its employees, Toyota Motor Corp. says it’s strengthened its harassment prevention measures and reached a settlement with the deceased worker’s family.
Wall Street is getting more optimistic about persuading workers to come back to the office.
Nathan Sheets of Pgim talks about when the country could return to full employment again.
Maryland legislation requiring creation of Covid-19 workplace safety rules will become law without the signature of Gov. Larry Hogan (R), but the extent of its impact depends partly on how long the governor’s state of emergency declaration remains in place.
Masked, desk-bound and unable to recognize their colleagues in an elevator, people are starting to return to offices in cities around the world where the pandemic is receding. Many will find their offices transformed, too.
JBS USA LLC and the EEOC agreed to settle the agency’s decade-old religious, race, and national origin bias lawsuit alleging the meatpacker denied prayer breaks to and otherwise mistreated Somali Muslim employees at a Greeley, Colo., plant, federal court records show.
Bank of America Corp. will boost its minimum hourly wage to $25 an hour by 2025 from a current $20, according to its Chief Executive Officer Brian Moynihan.
Workplaces that have committed to boosting the ranks of Black workers are now facing a major hurdle to keeping them.
Robert Collier says nearly every day he saw the “N-word” carved into the wall of the elevator he took to the cafeteria of the Dallas hospital where he worked. In a storage room, a pair of swastikas were painted two feet high on the wall where the tools he used were kept.
The post-pandemic workplace risks being complex for bosses to run and unsatisfying for employees.