The Seattle city council voted unanimously on Monday to approve a sharp increase in the city’s minimum wage to $15 an hour over the next seven years.
When it comes to workers rights, the U.S. scores shockingly low compared to other countries. Right on par with Iraq, Haiti, and Iran.
The Senate could hold a procedural vote this week on a House bill to change the employer mandate.
These blogging fingers have had much to say about telecommuting as a reasonable accommodation under the Americans with Disabilities Act. Now, if you’ll excuse me, these blogging fingers are going to dunk broccoli into spinach dip.
The JOBS Act would free up the labor market, reduce harmful regulations, and unleash federal lands for productive use.
Restaurant chain accused of underpaying workers
Last year, GitHub appeared to be the perfect startup. Today? Not to much.
EmployeeScreenIQ’s Weekly Wrap Up features content we post throughout the week with the latest updates and trends in employment background screening.
An appeals court dresses down the EEOC for shoddy research — and for suing Kaplan for using the same method for rating job applicants as the EEOC itself.
The National Labor Relations Board recently ruled against a hospital that prohibited employees from making negative comments, but the board took no issue with the hospital’s ban on gossip, Jon Hyman writes. The ruling shows that a “narrowly drafted no-gossip policy may pass scrutiny by the NLRB,” Hyman writes.
If you are an HR professional responsible for making hiring decisions, you have probably heard the term adverse action. In fact, the term is a significant one with serious implications, and it’s in your company’s best interest to understand those implications fully. We’ve got the straightforward explanation you’ve been looking for to provide a clearer […]
If you’re trying to find out more about a job candidate before you hire, make sure you know what’s legal and what’s not.
Northwestern University football players were given the right to form college sports’ first labor union in a ruling that could seismically change the $16 billion business of top-level university athletics.
The U.S. Supreme Court decided in favor of the Obama administration in a dispute over taxes on severance compensation, overturning a lower court decision that could have forced the IRS to refund more than $1 billion.