Workers suffering domestic or sexual violence would be eligible for job-protected leave
Trouble recruiting? One industry thinks it has found the key to ending its desperate labour shortage – while boosting innovation at the same time.
A human resources director has won US$1 million in damages after a court found she was wrongfully fired for simply doing what she was paid to do.
A US jury awarded a new mother $185 million in damages after they found that she had been a victim of pregnancy and gender discrimination.
Move over Google – please. Your office space is not the only one winning praise in corporate Canada for making work and, indeed, life easier for the rank and file.
The divide between the use of social media by Canadian job hunters and its use by HR recruitment specialists may in fact be more of a chasm, according to a new study suggesting headhunting efforts are nonetheless poised for a sea-change.
Canadian women may be breaking down barriers to win equal workplace opportunity - but that doesn’t mean they actually want to work in senior roles.
Some HR leaders at the highest levels of corporate Canada are now suggesting the profession’s penultimate success could see them moved outside their organizations and into the role of external consultants. But they won’t be alone, according to a new job-market forecast for 2025.
It may be a question of “How ya gonna keep 'em down on the farm after they've seen Paree?” But one developed country is now grappling with the challenge of repatriating workers “spoiled” by higher wages abroad.
More than half of contractors feel they are treated differently to permanent employees, according to a new whitepaper from recruitment consultancy Robert Walters.
Office crushes and romances aren’t uncommon, but what can HR do when one worker’s strong feelings aren’t reciprocated and they’re making the workplace uncomfortable?