The New York State Senate introduced a bill to protect staff who are forced to stand while working.
When Liz Gross first heard the phrase “quiet quitting,” she rolled her eyes.
The term “quiet quitting” is going viral online, but social media is pushing back at what it means.
During the first two years of the pandemic, a lot of workers had to call out for work.
Over the past year, workers have been quitting — and switching jobs — at near-record highs.
A Florida woman alleges she was forced to pump breast milk in front of male coworkers.
Microsoft staff who reach settlements over toxic practices or assault won’t be bound to silence.
The past year saw Striketober, a Great Resignation, and dozens of Starbucks unionized.
A year ago, if you’d asked Hope Liepe if she’d be working at a unionized Starbucks, she “would’ve probably said that was, like, insane and would never happen — especially at Starbucks.”
Remote work proved that digitizing the workplace isn’t liberating, it’s a company-controlled nightmare.
In the last year, workers have called on their workplaces to address political issues like systemic racism.
About half of US workers would like a hybrid work arrangement in the future, a new survey found
You come to work, and you realize you have no job