The gender pay gap remains stubbornly high in the UK, but the new rules are shaming companies into action.
High turnover can damage stability which is why keeping talent is so important to organisations.
More women are on zero hours contracts but these do not feature in gender pay gap reporting.
Entrepreneurs must grapple with uncertainty and work the longest hours. Yet they are happier and often healthier than people in other jobs.
Hundreds of court cases show that companies are using features of timekeeping software to shortchange workers, a few minutes at a time.
Research finds union members earn more because they have more experience than their non-union colleagues.
From the outside, it might look like another case of a pension black hole problem hitting another UK institution. Not so.
A combination of analysis and action is the most effective way to close the persistent gender wage gap.
Analysis shows that productivity-based payments are associated with recognised unsafe work practices including longer hours of driving and fewer rest breaks.
The digital economy has created millions of jobs that involve intense competition, unregulated working conditions and extremely low rates of pay.
Workers will soon get to see just how fat the fat cats have become.
The costs of casual work are now outweighing the slim benefits in wages (and even those are not as much as they used to be).
The focus should be on supporting women to negotiate fairer pay.
New legislation has forced stronger action and might see the first walkout at Threadneedle Street in more than 50 years.
Cricket has experienced its fair share of industrial drama over the years – and the 2017 dispute looks like a re-run of a brawl that enveloped the sport in Australia 20 years ago.
We get angry about pay disparities, but the complex nature of executive salaries makes it hard to know where to start.
Hospitality, fast food, retail and pharmacy workers stand to lose thousands of dollars per year after the Fair Work Commission's landmark decision to cut penalty rates on Sundays and public holidays.
If you think the hours you work are all converted directly into dollars, think again. There are a lot of ways employers can manipulate your time – some of which are legal, others highly questionable.
Research shows early childhood educators tend to prop up their low-paid jobs using their household income, or by borrowing from families.
Incentive schemes are widespread in the corporate world. But they may be doing more harm than good.