In a recent discussion with the chief diversity officer at a Fortunate 500 company, my conversation partner pointed out that the workplace has become increasingly politicized.
The United States continues to move forward with the reopening process, despite the increasing number of coronavirus infections and deaths.
There are many sources of conflict at work, from misunderstandings and personality clashes to unfair treatment and bullying.
Americans want an economy that provides diverse opportunities.
According to MarketWatch, “Age discrimination in the jobs market, which is supposedly illegal, goes up in recessions.
Building a strong and healthy workplace culture takes time, consistent action, a commitment to communication, transparency, and buy-in from everyone at all layers of the organization.
Liz Wessel remembers how critical her first few internships were in shaping her career.
“Sex-plus” discrimination claims expand Title VII’s protection to subgroups of employees who suffer discrimination based on multiple characteristics.
Another major employer is embracing the remote work culture: Google has announced that their employees work from home until summer 2021.
Cancel culture has become a new and trending global phenomenon in which people are exposing companies for turning a blind eye to discrimination.
Will the House let the Senate negotiate away hazard pay for essential workers?
Approximately 50% of workers are now considered Millennials. Many companies are struggling to attract and retain these individuals, though there is no denying that Millennials are dramatically shaping the culture of corporations across the globe.
On July 1, 2020, a series of employment protection laws went into effect in Virginia.
For years, people with disabilities have been denied work from home (WFH) accommodations, with skeptical employers citing that WFH would decrease productivity, increase security risks, and cause undue hardship on an organization – the threshold that defines an accommodation as “unreasonable.”