Here’s an election prediction that’s easy to make: Feelings of polarization in our country will only deepen after Tuesday’s midterms.
San Diego Union Tribune
The pandemic has changed the workplace, so how can businesses adjust to help their employees?
California workplace regulators on Thursday extended mandatory pay for workers affected by the coronavirus through the end of 2022, acting more than two months after state lawmakers restored similar benefits through September.
The slap heard ‘round the world — except for those 20 seconds of real-time on network television, when your screen went blank, while an angry Hollywood celebrity was expressing his feelings with colorful language. (That’s why we have the internet).
A California employer has a statutory duty to provide its employees with a safe and healthful workplace.
Last February, the Society of Human Resource Management (SHRM) released a survey that found over a third of American workers have been, or currently are, involved in a workplace romance.
The U.S. Supreme Court and other courts in California and elsewhere have issued rulings in recent weeks on government-imposed vaccine mandates. Some rulings have upheld vaccine mandates, others have blocked them.
The California Department of Public Health (CDPH) has reimposed mask mandates in public indoor settings.
The U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) just issued guidance under Title VII, the federal employment discrimination law, on processing employee requests for religious exemptions to employer COVID-19 vaccine mandates.
Each of us checks a number of boxes to describe who we are and the groups to which we belong.
All California employees for now will have to continue wearing masks at work virtually all the time regardless of vaccination status, according to revised COVID-19 safety rules just adopted by the California Occupational Safety and Health Standards Board (OSHSB).