Over 15,000 workers filed age discrimination claims in 2019.
Plaintiffs in age discrimination cases often find it difficult to prove their cases. Now, a Supreme Court case could further undermine workplace protections available to victims.
Working from home can be a challenge, especially if you've never done it before. So here's some advice from a workplace expert who also works from home when she can.
Presenteeism – as opposed to absenteeism – is especially dangerous in the midst of a pandemic.
Presenteeism — when employees show up for work when they're sick — at a time of a global pandemic is especially dangerous for co-workers, managers and employers.
The coronavirus outbreak could prove to be the tipping point for remote work arrangements to become the norm.
Some U.S. workplaces can be dangerous.
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A reduction in OSHA inspectors may lead to a reduction in workplace safety.
Sexual harassment claims are still too onerous for victims and rely too much on confidentiality.
Don’t sleep on the job.
The more businesses encourage their employees to sleep well, the better their employees perform.
Americans tend to work even when they're sick, in part because of a lack of paid sick leave.
Workplaces may stick with manual data entry, even in the age of digital technology advances.
Attitudes about data entry are complex, despite a recent study suggesting it's the most despised workplace task.
Don’t take too long.
Tilting toilets are the latest suggestion to limit time spent on the loo at work.
Cyberloafing may not be a waste of time after all.
Employers tend to see 'cyberloafing' as a waste of time, but a new study suggests it serves an important function for workers.
Four ways they can make work more fun and keep staff happy.
Adapting back to working life can be a challenge.
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Cancer survivors face physical and psychological barriers when returning to work.
Many employees with mental illnesses don’t get the help they need for fear of discrimination.
Stigmas surrounding mental health can create difficult or even dangerous situations for employees struggling with mental illness.
A study by the Apicil Chair in Health and Work Performance at EM Lyon business school highlights the link between chronic pain and engagement in work.
A new study shows that stress, fatigue, and even feelings of injustice are felt more strongly by those who have been suffering from chronic pain for three or more months.
Are gig workers lonely and isolated? Or independent and liberated? New research suggests despite assumptions about freedom, gig workers report feeling lonely and powerless.
An upcoming study on workers in the gig economy suggests the future of work may be a lonely and uncertain one for many workers.
An employment law expert explains why you shouldn't use an age-related insult at work to demean an older colleague – an issue even the Supreme Court is now talking about.
Large corporations have both contributed to the expansion of LGBTQ equality and served as a bulwark against conservative backlash.
In an interview, law professor Carlos Ball explains how gay rights activists and corporations went from adversaries to partners. But would the alliance have happened if it had hurt companies' bottom lines?
Women in upper management are discriminated against by all employees, not just men.
Women in the workplace face discrimination at every level, including in upper management.
Between email, Slack and social media, you may need three devices to handle all the interruptions.
Interruptions are inevitable – but how they happen matters.