The workplace has never been immune from human problems, including disagreements among employees, arguments, physical threats, drug abuse, and violence. Safety and HR professionals work hard to minimize and mitigate such threats. Whenever the landscape of humanity changes, such as during a pandemic, novel threats arise that require, above all else, novel awareness.
On Friday, February 15, 2019, a gunman named Gary Martin shot and killed five of his coworkers, wounded one coworker, and injured five police officers.
According to information highlighted by Paycor, employee handbooks have many benefits; they:
Hiring temporary employees is a growing trend and not just around the holiday season. In 2018, 51% of employers surveyed by CareerBuilder were planning to hire temporary employees, compared to 44% that were seeking full-time talent.
Yesterday, we discussed behavioral intervention in the workplace and some of its benefits. Today’s post will highlight more information about how you can begin to develop and execute a behavioral intervention plan and strategy for your organization.
Employee discipline is something everyone in any organization wants to avoid. Obviously, discipline is a negative experience for the employee subject to discipline, but it’s also one of the least favorite parts of the job for managers and HR professionals as well.
Continuing from yesterday’s post, here’s more information regarding what you need to know about shootings and violence in the workplace.
Upsettingly, active shooter drills are becoming commonplace in schools across the United States. And after the workplace shooting that happened at YouTube’s headquarters in San Bruno, California, on April 3, active shooter drills are going to become commonplace at various companies, too.
By Brian Smeenk Six innocent men were shot in the back while praying in a Quebec City mosque on January 29. The apparently racially motivated act of violence makes us all pause to reflect. How could this happen? In a peaceful city like that? In a peaceful country like Canada? What is happening in our […]
Litigation value: Stanley can sue Dwight blind for his bull dart assault. This is an employment law blog. So when tonight’s episode opened, and I saw that Dwight had shut down the building’s elevator for repair, leaving the stairwell as the only option to reach Dunder Mifflin’s offices, I thought it might be interesting to […]