Question: In a moment of frustration, I wrote an email to my colleague venting about my manager.
Question: My husband and I enjoy discussing your column over a cold beer in the evening (which I think you would approve of).
As state officials and lawmakers urged the shutdown of a Tyson Foods pork-processing plant in Iowa, managers at the plant reportedly placed bets on how many would end up getting sick.
Question: After years of having bad managers, I decided to take a career break.
As protections for LGBTQ people enter the domain of the United States’ highest court, the vast majority of non-LGBTQ Americans believe that discrimination against LGBTQ should be illegal.
For the fourth time in less than a year, former and current McDonald’s employees have filed a complaint accusing the fast food giant of racial discrimination.
Question: I manage a small team. One of my direct reports recently told me that another colleague harassed her, but she does not want to file a complaint. Can HR act anyways?
The debate surrounding Amy Coney Barrett’s potential appointment to the Supreme Court has focused largely on the fate of abortion rights. But her tenure could significantly affect workers’ rights as well, experts say.
In the depths of the COVID-19 pandemic in early spring, with revenue plunging 70%, Dallas software company CEO Rishi Khanna quickly decided to cut the salaries of all 12 of his employees rather than lay some of them off.
From double-decker party boats to shadowy riverside gatherings, college students have found a way to party. Will the fall semester survive?
Gannett, the owner of USA TODAY and more than 260 local news operations, announced a broad initiative Thursday to make its workforce as diverse as the country by 2025 and to expand the number of journalists focused on covering issues related to race and identity, social justice and equality.
A gauge of U.S. layoffs rose back above 1 million last week, signaling the recovery from the COVID-19-induced recession will continue to be volatile as recent infection surges ease in some states but persist in others.
In April, New York City was a disaster. Refrigerated trucks waited for bodies outside overcrowded hospitals. Sirens echoed across unusually quiet nights. Residents locked themselves inside for weeks, afraid of the virus and each other.