If you have employees clamoring for 'me' time, you have an issue deeper than mom vs. non-mom; you have a work-life balance issue.
The FMLA ranks very highly on the list of HR headaches; if this guide answers even one question for an employer, it has justified its publication.
According to one survey, the FMLA administration is HR’s biggest headache.
While this question may seem silly, there is a potential pitfall for employers.
The employment relationship is one of trust. When that trust breaks down, the relationship is irreparably damaged.
The legal answer to this question depends on whether this policy applies to any employee who is on a leave of absence, or only employees on FMLA leave.
Joint employment issues under the FMLA differ from those under the FLSA because the FMLA requires one employer to be primarily responsible for the maintenance of employee leaves of absence.
I have a question regarding the 1,000-hour vesting/participation requirement related to disability: Employee A works 400 hours as an active (regular) employee. At that point, the employee gets a temporary disability (because of nonwork related activities) and no longer performs work, but is not terminated and remains an employee. In this case, does the 1,000-hour rule get waived since there is a disability? Or does it stay in place since there was no termination event? Thanks for any help/insight.
—Counting the Hours, assistant controller, construction trades, Rancho Dominguez
Walk over to whichever file you keep your handbook, look for the date it was last updated, and if it is anything earlier than 2014, it’s time for a deep review.