Working from home not only kept Black women safe from the pandemic, but also the racially tense workplace.
The CEO of restaurant chain &pizza says there’s no labor shortage, only a wage shortage.
he tectonic shifts to American culture and society due to the pandemic are far from over. One of the more glaring ones is that the U.S. labor market is going absolutely haywire.
As the world as we know it changed on a global scale over the past 15 months, Rochester resident Liz Spafka’s life changed in big ways, too.
The advocates behind a law designed to address the gender wage gap are pushing back against companies who refuse to hire Colorado workers.
As the workforce slowly begins to go “back to normal”, nine out of 10 of those born in the digital generation say they’re not interested in returning to the office full time.
Employer COVID-19 safety measures influenced worker precautions even when they were not on the clock, according to a new study from Washington State University.
“No student should be forced to compromise their identity, nor should we continue to allow young people to be traumatized like this in 2021,” said Sen. Mike Simmons
Women prefer remote work at a higher rate than men, according to a new study by the jobs platform FlexJobs.
The first digital native generation entering the workforce is being shaped by the unique world catastrophes they’ve lived through in their young lives, finds a global report from ACCA (the Association of Chartered Certified Accountants) and IFAC (the International Federation of Accountants).
Since the pandemic began, the number of women leaving the workforce is at its highest rate in more than 30 years.
As vaccination efforts ramp up and companies consider a return to the workplace, some executives say the hybrid office model will be the way of the future.
Like many others working from home during this deadly crisis, Erin Spahn Erenberg has days when she feels overwhelmed trying to meet the needs of her job and her family, frustrated by relentless competing demands that drain her physically and emotionally.
In the past, home offices were often an afterthought: Ill-equipped, cramped, and a little dusty from only occasional use.
Nightmare bosses are sadly common. There’s the type who enjoys barking orders at employees, who doesn’t seem to do much else. And the boss who can’t help micromanaging, making it difficult to get any work done. Finally, there’s also the manager who thinks a little too highly of themselves.