The Crozer-Keystone Health System says it’s laying off 250 employees after losing nearly $16 million since July 1.
With reports of the flu epidemic growing by the day, many employers are providing on-site flu shots. Some are requiring them. Can they?
It’s no secret that employers often scan candidates’ social media pages when hiring. But before you go into panic mode and frantically de-tag all incriminating photos, you might want to consider the results of a new study.
If an employee is hurt in the course of his employment, he is almost automatically entitled to payment for the injury.
Legislation that would have the rest of the state follow Philadelphia’s lead and prevent employers from deducting fees from workers’ tips that are charged to credit cards is getting a serious look in Harrisburg.
The employees were notified on Nov. 6 at Lockheed Martin’s plant in Moorestown.
Governor Corbett has signed a bill that will put an end to so-called “triple-dipping” by retired state employees who return to state work and then collect unemployment.
A new study by CareerBuilder.com found the three words that will get you passed over for a promotion.
The recession has affected jobs in all sectors, but some fields have been harder hit than others.
It is in your company’s best interest to provide training in all aspects of employees’ jobs – even those that seem obvious – or risk liability.
An investigation of 15 school districts found that 83 employees on the public payroll lied about their incomes so their children could qualify for free or reduced-cost school lunches, the state comptroller announced Wednesday.
Company spokeswoman Christina Mueller-Curran says employees of 16 McDonald’s restaurants in northeastern Pennsylvania will be given the option of getting paid via direct deposit or paper check.
From ergonomics to mold and other building toxins, OSHA regulates the working conditions that may harm workers.
The Age Discrimination in Employment Act protects employees over the age of 40 from discrimination on the basis of their age. But employers can be found to have discriminated even if they never called someone “too old.”
A history of alcoholism is, in fact, a disability and not only can’t employers fire an employee because of his alcoholism, it must reasonably accommodate his disability.