As people start going back to work, what will happen to working mothers who don’t have a place for their children to go because their child care is still closed? What about those who can’t commute or can’t afford to? This conversation needs to start before your doors open.
Tag: workplace culture
Remember when that coworker asked you to do a little bit of work for him when he went on vacation? It was nice of you to do that. But then, he never returned the favor. If that sounds familiar to you, you are not alone. In fact, 77% of workers feel like they have been […]
When it comes to sexual harassment training, whether you succeed has a lot to do with how you look at it. If you are just trying to be compliant with employment laws, then it might seem simple. If you are actually trying to create a culture that prevents sexual harassment from happening in the first […]
While some companies advertise their amazing, collegial, friendly workplaces, it’s fairly rare that everyone in an office becomes great friends—or even gets along well most of the time.
Sports and work often don’t mix well together. The best example of this may be the Super Bowl.
According to a recent Data & Society Research Institute study, surveillance inside the modern-day workplace is changing and evolving alongside the development of newer technologies and their ever-expanding capabilities.
There’s a certain image that probably comes to mind for many of us when we think of Wall Street bankers: expensive suits and well-groomed people.
According to the American Institute of Stress, workplace stress costs U.S. industries around $300 billion every year and is on the rise as workdays get longer, workers work harder, and job insecurity continues to increase. If you want to mitigate workplace stress at your organization, here are a few best practices to keep in mind.
Once you’ve weighed the pros and cons of including employees on your organization’s board of directors, you can explore how to approach this undertaking. Below are some steps you can take.
Last year, the Accountable Capitalism Act was proposed, outlining the idea that corporations earning $1 billion or more in annual revenue should be required to allow their workers to elect 40% of the membership of their board of directors.