More workers in less space means fewer private offices, more standing desks, open-plan seating, desk sharing and smaller cubicles.
One Debbie Downer can quickly infect an entire department — or the whole company — if you don’t rein it in. Here's how.
Don't forget to pick up a little something for your co-workers and boss this holiday season. Here are some fun, affordable ideas.
Tense meeting? Cue up an Enya song. Dragging after lunch? You'll want to listen to something with some funk. Cranking out code? Crank up your favorite artist.
One small, simple misstep by HR or supervisors could cost your company hundreds, thousands or even millions of dollars.
It’s fairly common to walk into a retail store in the Seattle area and find a four-legged greeter. In the office, not so much.
Monica Handlos went into social work wanting to work with kids. “I didn’t go into education because I wanted it to be more one-on-one work,” she says.
Whether it’s a problem with a smelly co-worker or how to deal with someone who is abusing the Family and Medical Leave Act, odd employee situations usually wind up at the HR department’s doorstep.
Partly spurred by aggressive action in New York state, several major national retail companies have eliminated on-call scheduling — a requirement that workers be available to work whenever called.
Enough new hires were coming out of college educated but lacking life experience that one company offered an "unternship“ — the opportunity to get that experience on the company's dime.