The everything store wants its workers to vote on unionization in person, in the middle of a pandemic.
New York Times
The medium can be just as important as the message.
Faced with the urgent need to protect nurses and other frontline workers, labor organizations are pushing hospitals to do more.
The New Yorker’s union employees did not go to work on Thursday.
Advice for three people trying to navigate racial politics at work, and one person dealing with the emotional baggage from a previous job.
When companies move all employee communications online, they face the same problems as the rest of the internet. But they don’t have to let bad behavior seep in.
President Biden is no stranger to the Oval Office, but he walked into the White House’s most famous room for the first time as president on Wednesday, with new paintings hanging from the walls and a stack of executive orders sitting on his desk. Then, he got to work.
Evidence has a well-known liberal bias.
The Biden administration has an opportunity to restore basic labor protections to the people who deliver our groceries and drive for Uber and Lyft.
Some staff in hospitals and long-term care facilities don’t want to take the Covid-19 vaccine. Their employers are trying to change their minds.
A Chinese tech company designed a way to track employees’ health, but sensors were also monitoring when they were away from their desks, setting off a debate about privacy and surveillance.
Tough sacrifices may still be required, but many see a post-pandemic resurgence in the year ahead.
President-elect Joseph R. Biden Jr. pledged economic action to accelerate Covid-19 vaccine distribution and provide relief for struggling Americans, small businesses and state and local governments.
Employers remain cautious about hiring, one economist says, “but the resurgence of the virus is really the main culprit.”
A late move by the Trump administration would stop enforcement of protections against discriminatory practices that have a “disparate impact” on protected groups.