Drowning in email information?
You know who you are. You face every new day with an inbox of hundreds or thousands of emails. Makes you tired just thinking about it, doesn't it?
Now is the time to get organized. If you're tired of stepping over mountains of messages just to find out what you're supposed to do today... Read More
According to one study by fraud experts, approximately 15% of all business theft is perpetrated through payroll fraud.
In most companies, it is one of the easiest ways for employees to bite the hand that feeds them. Whether it’s paying ghost employees, paying employees multiple or inflated paychecks, paying unauthorized overtime, or granting reimbursements for fraudulent expense requests, there are many ways your own workers can help themselves.
"Employee wins $15 million harassment lawsuit
after HR fumbles investigation."
Real-life headlines like this show the legal danger of making even one mistake when investigating workplace misconduct. And the increased attention (from employees and the media) of the #MeToo movement has raised the stakes even higher. But you've probably received little – if any – training in this crucial area of HR compliance.
Terminations are the most stressful and legally dangerous moment for any HR professional or manager.
Just one mistake during the process - a discipline error, documentation slip-up or the wrong words at the termination meeting - can spark years of litigation. Plus, you have to deal with the emotional fallout... risk of violence... and co-worker response.
Do you and your management team know all the right moves?
The tax code has undergone a profound change, which the IRS is still grappling with. Every week it's churning out guidance that impacts your payroll operations. Smart moves in the coming months will help you avoid big trouble (and big fines) down the road.
Offensive behavior among colleagues carries a high price, because "civility" at work means more than just good manners. Respectful treatment creates the foundation for cooperation between individuals and collaboration among departments. When people are rude and disrespectful to one another, they are much less likely to share information, contribute helpful suggestions, or offer assistance with problems.