Today is officially Boss’s Day, and workplaces all over the country are celebrating it—but they shouldn’t. In fact, they should pretend it doesn’t exist.
When you’re preparing to quit your job, you generally focus on business logistics like scheduling your last day, wrapping up your projects, and transitioning contacts to your replacement.
If there’s one thing I’ve learned from over a decade of writing a workplace advice column, it’s that people will do anything to avoid having an awkward conversation with their colleagues.
If you really want to make your workplace more inclusive, stop with the virtue signaling and actually do the work.
It came from the West Coast.
The folder in my inbox for kitchen aggravations has been sitting mostly empty since 2020.
In the 15 years I’ve been writing the workplace advice column Ask a Manager, I’ve heard about some really bad bosses.
A terrible precedent denies workers of faith their rights. But its replacement could be worse.
This year is shaping up to be the worst time for white-collar tech workers since the dot-com bubble burst.
Obviously, this is not good behavior.
American workers, who historically have been offered five to 10 paid sick days per year—if they’re allotted sick time at all—have found, unsurprisingly, that’s just not adequate right now.
The case concerns an attempt to expand a part of the Constitution that James Madison wrote in response to how the government behaved during the Revolutionary War.
Sharon Gustafson undermined her own agency’s fight against workplace discrimination.
On Monday, the Trump administration finalized a sweeping new regulation that allows federal contractors to discriminate against racial and religious minorities, women, and especially LGBTQ people in the name of protecting “religious liberty.”
Usually at this time of year, my inbox fills up with questions about company holiday parties: How many drinks are OK to have there? Should I bring a date? Do I really have to go at all?