Peter Gillespie offers a timely reminder that under last year’s amendments to the Illinois Human Rights Act that were contained in the 2019 Workplace Transparency Act, Illinois employers are required to provide sexual harassment prevention training by December 31, 2020.
The past two years, Robin Shea at Constangy has been kind enough to share her interview with Dr. Loveless, renowned advice columnist to . . . those of us who chose the office life. And sometimes those who don't. As long as it pays. Whatever.
This year, Amour De Docteur takes a shot at diagnosing:
- how not to get called into HR for sexual harassment because "call you soon" means something different to your work colleague
- lookback LGBT discrimination
- live-in relationship: commitment, sleeping dogs lying around or nepotism?
- is a JD a real doctor, loveless or not?
Why is the I-9 not I-9.54 by now?
The I-9 has been around since November 6, 1986, almost as long as the Mac computer. If it were an operating system, the Super Bowl or a tech start-up, the "I" would be leading a parade of number(s), or worse yet, letters masquerading as numbers.
But it isn't, it is just the I-9. And there is a new one.
Julie Pace, Dave Selden and Heidi Nunn-Gilman help with the changes and provide some commentary, including:
- what most of the changes affect
- who should see the instructions
- what and where to post
- how to deal with...
Chief among the 49er so factors to take into account when dealing with how the Super Bowl can/will affect your place of employment are these four (five for those of you in or around KC or San Fran):
- Gambling in the workplace
- Dress codes
- Monday morning absences
- Championship parade.
Rich Meneghello (longtime hrsimple.com contributor), Anthony Isola and Spring Taylor (who in no way condoned, particpated in or encouraged any of the 13.9 million workers who called in "sick" or used PTO the day after last year's Super Bowl LIII but will in no way stipulate to same for LIV)...
Sometimes being an employer is a little like being a parent - you think you are supposed to be in control but then come to find out maybe not.
Chad Horton explains how the NLRB says maybe you can be the boss of them. At least some of the time.