Workforce’s staff selected the 25 winners of the third-annual competition based on professional accomplishments and other achievements. And they are a diverse group representing some of the best HR practitioners and strategists under 40 years old.
Press Release For Immediate Release Workforce magazine announces 2013 Game Changers awards winners Chicago, June 20, 2013-Workforce magazine has announced the winners for its third annual Game Changers awards. Nominated by peers and chosen by the editorial staff of Workforce magazine,…
Max Mihelich is guest-posting for Ed Frauenheim today. It's my first time at the Society for Human Resource Management annual convention. And I have to admit, initially, it was overwhelming to be surrounded by thousands of people seeking all kinds…
It seems to me that some companies are looking for the magical fairy dust that will make the Affordable Care Act compliance issues go away.
To round out our exploration of innovation in the workforce, we turned to our Game Changers. Below are questions we asked them and some of their provocative answers.
Telecommuting policies and rented hotel space help organizations cope with the storm.
The Society for Human Resource Management and the Occupational Safety & Health Administration offer answers to pay, leave and preparedness questions.
Do you know what to do with your workers when a weather event such as Sandy aims for your workplace?
In the Dura Automotive case, the employer tested all of its employees for prescription medications, regardless of their job duties. This across-the-board testing runs afoul of the ADA. If you have safety-sensitive positions, in which employees will pose a direct threat by performing their essential job functions while impaired, then you may be able to test those employees for legally-prescribed medications.
A court recently concluded that even though the word 'bitch' is sexually based, its use must be examined in context to determine whether it constitutes harassment 'because of sex.'
Begin by defining role-based competencies and behaviors for every employee so they know exactly what is expected of them. These competencies should include the five or six qualities that define success for every member of the organization.
Edward 'Ned' Hay took over as publisher and editor of the Personnel Journal when Charles Slocombe died in December 1946. In February 1947, the Journal announced Slocombe's death with a brief note at the bottom from Hay saying: “Arrangements are being made to continue publication of the Personnel Journal in its present form with the same editorial policy. Pending completion of these plans, I have been asked to become temporary editor.”