The federation announced separate collective bargaining agreements through December 2028 with the unions for both national teams on Wednesday, ending years of often acrimonious negotiations.
$18 starting wage touted to employers as a big plus
The Indianapolis Airport Authority, National Bank of Indianapolis and Mays Chemical Co. are three of 24 local employers participating in the Good Wages Initiative launched April 25 by not-for-profit EmployIndy.Read More
Legislation pits religious freedoms against employer rights
For the past year, Indiana employers have faced the challenge of whether to enforce COVID-19 vaccination mandates on workers who say the vaccines violate their religious beliefs.Read More
Some firms have nixed the office; others are doubling down
No matter which path companies choose, they’ve had to figure out new ways to keep employees connected now that their co-workers might not be in the same room—or even the same state.Read More
After working remotely in sweats and yoga pants for two years, many Americans are rethinking their wardrobes to balance comfort and professionalism as offices reopen.
Video meetings dampen brainstorming because we are so hyper-focused on the face in that box that we don’t let our eyes and minds wander as much, a new study found.
In a just world, the shift to remote work over the last two years would reward productivity and expose the slackers. But as corporations have been returning to business as usual, guess who can’t wait to get back to the office? Suck-ups, the co-workers we love to hate.
The approval of the leadership change came as the Indianapolis Public Library’s board of trustees met for the first time since the release of a lengthy “climate” report examining the library system’s inner workings following allegations of racism.
Younger women have closed the pay gap or are outpacing their male counterparts in nearly two dozen U.S. metropolitan areas, according to research published Monday.
Not unlike the habits that formed cultures 70,000 years ago, we can think about culture at work as a common set of behaviors, and underlying mindsets, that shape how people interact.
Our true motivation is knowing we will see our colleagues.
As the excitement of the Winter Olympics fades in the rearview mirror, we reflect again on the rewards and risks of striving for excellence.
We all love watching people strive to do something they’ve never done before: Progress a category to new levels or overcome adversity to accomplish a new high.
Better pay and benefits—as well as greater work-life balance and well-being—were top priorities for both men and women. But women said other factors were just as important to them in a way men did not.
The analysis found that work-from-home situations rose for every major demographic group and industry, but was especially sharp among highly educated workers.
Eventually, the business scales to the point where no single person can see everything happening (even the CEO), let alone be involved in it all. And a shift happens.
Healthy tension can be a really good thing for an owner, leader, manager or employee. But when that tension crosses over to anger, emotional gut-wrenching anger, it can destroy relationships, teams and even a business.
Published surveys on workplace relationships report that more than 50% of business professionals have participated in a workplace romantic relationship, and that more than 15% met their spouse or partner at work.
The bill would nullify agreements between employees and their employers in which the employees waive their rights to sue in the case of sexual assault or harassment.
About a third of U.S. workers say they are in a workplace relationship or have been in one—and the trend has been on the rise since the start of the pandemic, according to trade association Society for Human Resource Management.
The results indicated that providing a larger quantity of information (six cues) increased consumers’ perception of their own knowledge and understanding of the product.
Host Angela B. Freeman talks with Angel Henry, author of “Dents in the Ceiling: Tools Women & Allies Need to Breakthrough,” which tells the stories of 30 women of color who have survived and thrived in tech and corporate America.