An employee continually shares tweets during the workday that don’t paint our company in the best light. He also uses profanity in his tweets regularly. But he doesn’t indicate where he works in his Twitter bio. And the profanity and perspectives he shares are part of the “personal brand” he portrays online. From an HR perspective, what are my options?
—Uncharted Waters, corporate communications director, financial services
If the goal is to make a million bucks in the sharing economy, go old school.
The same poll found that 35 percent of hiring managers who use social media to screen applicants have sent friend requests or otherwise attempted to connect with applicants online.
According to Fortune.com, some companies have begun using this term as a hiring criteria in job postings.
One issue I’ve never considered is whether the social media site is a 'consumer reporting agency' subject to the Fair Credit Reporting Act.
A growing number of employers are embracing wearable devices and offering incentives, like health insurance discounts, when workers sign up for them.