No, you don’t have to serve pizza at every meeting. But a golden rule for meetings is that if you were to serve pizza to the meeting attendees, two medium pizzas should suffice. If that wouldn’t be enough, then you have too many people in the meeting.
Although for 2019, employers with 100 or more employees are required to report Box 1 W-2 pay and hours worked for 2018 and 2017, that won’t be the case in the coming year. The EEOC is under a court order, although appealed, to collect this data. The EEOC is determined to collect both 2017 and 2018 data by end of September as opposed to pushing the reporting requirements to 2020 by collecting 2018 and 2019 pay data.
Leaving a position for more pay or a better opportunity should not equate to exile. If fact, maintaining positive relationships with former employees can open the door for mutually beneficial future opportunities. The rate of rehiring employees increased from 48% to 76% in 2015, according to YOH.com.
We are all so busy at work that many days it is difficult to get away for a lunch break, so thinking about taking a full day or more off to attend a conference may seem impractical – perhaps even impossible. However, there are many benefits that come from attending conferences. Today’s world is ever changing at a rapid pace. Conferences are a great way to learn what’s new in your line of business.
With the announcement last Monday that UAW members had approved the use of work stoppages against all three auto companies, the UAW named General Motors (GM) as its first negotiations party. Being the lead company puts GM in first seat to be the one to set the pattern and possibly set their own terms before the other Detroit Three auto contracts are settled.
According to the 2019 Layoff Anxiety Study published by CareerArc, an ASE Affinity Partner, 48% of employed Americans experience layoff anxiety. Of those, 34% say this is fueled by fear of a pending recession, 32% cite rumors around the office as the cause, and 30% say a recent round of workplace layoffs is to blame.
Continue using current I-9 until further notice: Per USCIS, until further notice, employers should continue using the Form I-9 currently available on I-9 Central, even after the expiration date of August 31, has passed. Employers must complete Form I-9 for all newly hired employees to verify their identity and authorization to work in the United States. Source: USCIS.gov 8/28/19
According to some studies the answer is no. A recent Harvard study found that wellness programs yield unimpressive results—yet over 80% of large organizations offer them. Why the poor results?
Conducted by The Conference Board, a new survey shows that about 54% of U.S. workers are satisfied with their employment. Satisfaction climbed by almost 3% from the prior year, which marks a near-record increase in the survey’s history. Workers also report being much more at ease about their job security. In addition, Millennials have experienced a surge in confidence regarding their wages.
Hiring not as strong as previously reported by about 500,000 jobs: Turns out hiring wasn’t nearly as strong in 2018 and early 2019 as the government initially reported — by about a half-million jobs. The economy had about 501,000 fewer jobs as of March 2019...
More women are graduating from college than ever before. Women make up only 46.6% of the overall labor force, but they first reached 45% of the college-educated labor force in 2000. Since 2013, women constituted 49% of all college graduates in the workforce, and they are the majority of college graduates in the workforce today. 57% of bachelor’s degrees are earned by women.
Human Resources 101 dictates “document, document, document.” The following illustrates one more example of an employer’s successful discrimination defense against a very tricky termination that was initiated right in the middle of an employee’s “protected” FMLA leave.
The rise of cloud computing and teleconferencing represent both the biggest opportunity for growth as well as the most significant organizational challenge to companies around the world, according to new research by Condeco presented in The Modern Workplace 2019: People, Places & Technology.
The 2019 Hiscox Ageism in the Workplace Study™, revealed that 21% of U.S. workers age 40 and older have experienced discrimination in the workplace due to their age, and respondents believe they're most likely to experience it at age 51. The study also found that 62% of all workers did not receive any form of age discrimination training in the previous 12 months.
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