The processes related to workplace discipline often confound employees. Whether this is the result of lapping up Suits or Law & Order is an open question, but we frequently see employees misconceiving their rights and obligations when faced with allegations of wrongdoing in the workplace. Employees do their cause more harm than good when labouring under misapprehensions on the nature of workplace discipline.
On March 6, 2017, President Trump issued an Executive Order with an effective date of March 16, 2017 that repeals the prior Executive Order.
But wait there's more. While President Trump's Executive Order temporarily banning certain foreign nationals from entry into the United States is dominating the headlines these days, employers now have something else to worry about.
The key changes concern increased penalties for employers who fail to comply with requirements regarding employment and treatment of minors.
Ukraine’s Parliament adopted a law which introduces a range of legislative amendments inter alia an increased liability of employers for preventing state labour inspectors from conducting audits.
An Ontario court held that the employer did not have sufficient cause for dismissing an employee on the basis of his pending criminal charges and allegations by another employee of potentially related conduct, where the employer had failed to carry out a proper investigation into the matter.
The result of the US election has implications for businesses around the world. After months of often bitter rhetoric, do we really know what this administration will do?
Recently, thousands of female employees across Iceland went to work as usual… but only until 14:38. They left their male counterparts, disregarding normal working hours that would have seen them at their desks until 17:00. Why leave work early, and why at that specific time?
The US DOJ and FTC issued an antitrust guidance for human resource professionals warning of criminal prosecution against companies, HR professionals and other individuals, for formal and informal wage-fixing or no-poaching agreements between companies.
On October 20, 2016, the U.S. DOJ and FTC issued antitrust guidance for human resource (HR) professionals and others who are involved in hiring and compensation decisions.