Increasingly, U.S. companies are adopting policies addressing workplace romances, a trend that began well before the #MeToo movement galvanized a national conversation surrounding sexual misconduct.
Finally meeting with media, Vinatieri says he just needed time to clear his head
In his first public comments since leaving the stadium Sunday, the NFL’s career scoring leader explained he misspoke when saying he would answer questions on the players’ normal day off—a comment that drove speculation about Vinatieri’s possible NFL exit.Read More
Roughly one-third of American workers say they’ve changed how they act at work in the past year, as the #MeToo movement has focused the nation’s attention on sexual misconduct and highlighted issues of racial and ethnic diversity.
Amid speculation that his 46-year-old kicker might retire, Indianapolis Colts coach Frank Reich said he wants Adam Vinatieri to stay with the team despite his recent kicking slump.
A recent poll by The Associated Press-NORC Center for Public Affairs Research found that workers under the age of 50 were significantly more likely to view America's aging workforce as a negative development.
The chamber announced Thursday morning that it has created the Institute for Workforce Excellence after its annual survey showed growing concern by employers over their ability to find qualified job applicants.
Human resources and benefits company FirstPerson regularly sends workers to Chicago; Silicon Valley; Austin, Texas; and other far-flung tech hubs to pick up new skills and broaden their thinking.
Members of the Metropolitan and Economic Development Committee said they felt forced to approve a new measure as the result of a new state law.
Bloomington-based Hanapin Marketing, a 60-person digital ad agency, was recently honored on national best-workplaces lists for perks including quarterly three-day weekends and routine “stay interviews.”
Indianapolis-based leadership consulting firm FlashPoint Inc. closed on the acquisition of Sonoma Leadership Systems on Sunday.
State and local lawmakers around the country, including some in Indianapolis, are supporting efforts to increase the hiring of ex-offenders.
Judges have spoken and people have celebrated, but human resources departments remain confounded on what will change for their companies with the U.S. Supreme Court’s ruling on the Defense of Marriage Act.
Beyond Payroll LLC, which said it will add the jobs by 2106, is leasing 2,000 square feet of space in the downtown Stutz Building.
Business services firm First Advantage said Tuesday that it plans to move its operational headquarters from St. Petersburg, Fla., to its local offices in Fishers, creating up to 100 jobs in the process.
Employment Plus Inc. said it plans to add the positions by 2015 at it establishes a new headquarters and staffs new branches in the state.
Employment services in the Indianapolis area say hiring is rising again, but the pace of activity has yet to return even to 2008 levels, and staffing executives don’t expect it to for some time.