More hours don’t mean more work. In fact, fewer working hours can add the urgency and motivation needed to get the job done.
After what could be two full years of working at home, there is a growing disconnect between employees reluctant to return to their desks and executives pushing to get them back — and that is exacerbating the challenges businesses are having attracting and keeping people in a white-hot labor market.
Nabisco workers now walking picket lines in four U.S. states say their first strike in 52 years is about keeping what they already had as employees producing Oreo cookies, Ritz crackers and other snacks for the global food conglomerate.
A pandemic-tightened labor market has given willing and able workers more of an upper hand with their employers for the first time in generations.
As the number of jobs available exceeds the number of unemployed people, the American worker gains the upper hand in the workplace amid the ongoing pandemic.
Two-thirds of managers said employees who work remotely are easier to replace than people who show up at the office every day.
In what’s being called “The Great Resignation,” Americans are reevaluating their lives and quitting their jobs in record numbers. Now some companies are adjusting policies and offering perks to attract employees and satisfy demands.
Disrupting any routine tends to make us tense.
The administration revised language that said it shared the same “objective” as religious universities accused of discriminating against LGBTQ students.
The case asks whether a single use of a racial slur in the workplace can create a hostile work environment, giving an employee the ability to pursue a case under Title VII of the landmark Civil Rights Act of 1964
As a legal matter, the sexualized definition of harassment most commonly provided and publicized is over 20 years out of date.
“Short on experience? Perhaps. But that doesn’t mean you’re short on value,” says Alexandra Carter, a professor at Columbia Law School and a world-renowned negotiation trainer for the United Nations.
From anxiety over catching the coronavirus to fears of losing flexibility gained while working from home, many workers do not want to go back to their pre-pandemic ways.
The votes on whether to form a union at Amazon’s sprawling Alabama fulfillment center are set to be reviewed starting on Tuesday.
One year after many office workers were sent home due to the Covid pandemic, executives face big questions about how much space is truly needed.