Many Californians remain baffled over when and where they will be required to wear masks after June 15, especially when it comes to work.
In an attempt to get people interested in working at McDonald’s, one franchise in Altamont, Illinois is giving out free iPhones to new hires.
On a Tuesday afternoon last June, Humberto was yanking old wires from the walls of a middle school in suburban Birmingham, Alabama, when his cellphone rang.
The retail union that failed in an effort to organize Amazon workers at a Alabama warehouse wants the results of a recent vote to be thrown out, alleging the ecommerce company illegally interfered with the process.
As the pace of COVID-19 vaccinations across the U.S. picks up, workers and employers are beginning to discuss what the return to their physical workplace might look like.
“Workers will be protected for their off-premises, off-duty use of cannabis,” said Joseph Canovas, Special Counsel to the New York State AFL-CIO.
Leo Carney worries that bigger crowds and maskless diners could endanger workers at the Biloxi, Mississippi, seafood restaurant where he manages the kitchen.
Declaring the 9-to-5 workday dead, San Francisco-based computing giant Salesforce announced that most employees could work from home at least some of the time, once COVID-19 restrictions ease.
Nearly a year into the pandemic, many of us have gotten used to online meetings – and it’s still not easy.
The economic recession caused by the coronavirus pandemic has been unprecedented in many respects, but all too familiar in one: The crisis has taken a particular toll on young workers.
A new rule from the Labor Department could make this more difficult for industry workers.
The proposal would require a vote from the Republican-majority Legislature to appropriate the money.