Companies won’t have to worry about being sued, since it’s a government mandate and not one from the employer.
Eli Lilly to require all U.S. employees to be vaccinated
The mandate covers about 15,400 Lilly employees in numerous states and Puerto Rico, including about 11,000 in Indiana.Read More
United Airlines first major airline to require employees to be vaccinated
United, which has 67,000 employees in the United States, has been requiring vaccination of new hires since mid-June.Read More
House panel advances pregnancy accommodations bill with virtually no mandates
If it becomes law, House Bill 1309, authored by Republican Rep. Karen Engleman of Georgetown, will allow employees to request accommodations from their employer—something pregnant workers are already allowed to do.Read More
Senate passes bill to prevent companies from requiring employees to be microchipped
A bill that would prohibit businesses from using the implantation of some type of tracking or identification device as a condition of employment is headed to the governor.Read More
The move follows steps by a slew of other retailers, including Walmart and Target, to mandate masks for their workers.
During a 2015 lunch with the bank’s president and CEO, Cindy Konich, and its then-human resources director, Lottie told them how much she enjoyed working on human resources and employment-law issues. She thought it was a casual conversation, but her colleagues had something else in mind.
San Francisco-based human resources software company 15Five Inc. said the acquisition of Emplify further boosts its employee-engagement and manager-enablement software platform.
FullStack Inc. on Tuesday said it plans to add up to 21 employees by the end of 2024. The state offered the company tax incentives based on those hiring plans.
Tyson Foods suspended top officials at its largest pork plant on Thursday and launched an investigation into allegations that they bet on how many workers would get infected during a widespread coronavirus outbreak.
PurposeHQ helps its customers—and their employees—align their culture, job fit, team fit and leadership.
The freeze announced Monday will apply to the H1-B visa category for highly skilled workers, the H4 visa for their spouses and the L visas companies use to transfer international employees into the United States.
Players on the U.S. women’s national team are seeking damages as part of their gender discrimination lawsuit against the U.S. Soccer Federation.
A white professor at Ball State University who called police to his classroom after a black student refused to change seats will not be teaching for the remainder of the semester, the school said in a written statement.
The victim, now 18, filed a federal lawsuit Wednesday in U.S. District Court in Indianapolis accusing Carmel Clay Schools and the district’s high school swim coach, Chris Plumb, of allowing her sexual exploitation to continue despite warnings.
The Supreme Court on Monday allowed the Trump administration to begin implementing new “wealth test” rules making it easier to deny immigrants residency or admission to the United States because they have used or might use public-assistance programs.
The Senate Family and Children Services Committee voted 7-2 Monday to endorse the bill, even though some business groups argued it wasn’t necessary and could lead to greater burdens on small businesses.
Todd Lickliter, a former National Basketball Coach of the Year at Butler University, is replacing Walter McCarty, who was fired by the University of Evansville amid allegations of sexual misconduct.
Anderson resident and former Major League pitching great Carl Erskine said the current sign-stealing scandal brings back memories of 1951, when his Brooklyn Dodgers lost the National League pennant to the New York Giants, who had designed an elaborate system to steal catchers’ signals and tip off their hitters.
The issue has taken on greater importance in recent years as more Americans work for temp firms, contractors and franchises. By some estimates, roughly 14 million Americans are in such “alternative work arrangements.”
A major Indiana utility company has agreed to pay a $1 million fine in settling a federal complaint that it discriminated against some 1,500 female or black job applicants.
Connecticut-based Stanley Black & Decker said last month that it was planning to cut $200 million in annual costs “from headcount actions across the company as well as executing some footprint rationalization opportunities.”