Labor regulators in California sued video game giant Activision Blizzard this week over allegations that the company systemically discriminated against female employees and failed to address a “pervasive ‘frat boy’ workplace culture” that led multiple women to quit and may have contributed to one worker’s suicide.
Many global companies are focused on promoting diversity, inclusivity, and representation in the workplace.
Many businesses are in the midst of making decisions about whether and when to bring workers back to the office.
Two employees took turns on the ladder, climbing up and down to painstakingly remove the block letters from the marquee sign outside a Burger King location. Letter by letter, they added a new message.
Ana Diaz Guzman got a job interview. A moving-van company in Washington was looking for a cleaner.
After Bloomberg News suggested recently that “millions of women” are leaving the workforce because of menopause, a wave of fury rippled across social media.
Meg Trowbridge’s plans for the week are pretty simple.
One of the most rigorous studies yet finds little impact on health — or expenses.
Summer Sides is a go, go, go type of person.
Tech giants were some of the first to send workers home. Now they’re figuring out how and whether to bring them back.
Once when they’re entering the workforce, and once when they’re nearing retirement
April’s weak jobs report proved even more dismal for working women, highlighting a complicated path to economic recovery
Like so many, the pandemic upended life for actor and dancer Rena Riffel. The Los Angeles-based performer needed help with rent, utilities and counselling when jobs suddenly dried up.
An ‘equivalent position’ needs to offer the same pay and benefits — and the same status and responsibilities
The labor movement is working to regroup, with emotions high after a veteran organizer wrote a sharp critique of the union’s tactics in Alabama