Healthcare benefits have become a major point of interest to current and prospective employees when it pertains to a company's culture, but they can also be difficult to manage within human resources departments.
You've taken extra steps to ensure your clients' credit and banking information is safe. Think that makes you safe from cybercrime? Think again.
Even when you prepare yourself against an accident, you still rely on insurance – the same holds true for ransomware.
Anti-Retaliation Provisions and Impact on Post Accident Drug Testing Effective today – December 1, 2016, the anti-retaliation provisions of OSHA’s recent Electronic Recordkeeping final rule go into effect. The recent court challenge, brought by numerous companies and industry groups, to the anti-retaliation provisions of this final rule was not successful. The injunction blocking the anti-retaliation provisions from becoming effective today was denied. That does not mean the court challenge to this final rule was lost. We will continue to monitor the issue. Perhaps the most hotly contested anti-retaliation provision is that OSHA may view blanket post-accident drug testing programs as retaliation against injured workers for reporting injuries. OSHA does not have issue with post-accident drug testing when required by law, …
Businesses have to consider the newest cyberthreats and take action to prevent from falling victim.
Businesses should know what kind of data hackers seek and do all they can to keep those assets safe – especially when that information belongs to their clients.
As ransomware affects more and more companies large and small, it’s crucial for organizations to prepare themselves.
In recent years, employers have had to bear an increasing burden in the form of employee benefits and Human Resources compliance regulations.
To grapple with new regulations from the Affordable Care Act, a number of providers have attempted to merge – both successfully and unsuccessfully.