The Fair Credit Reporting Act (FCRA), along with its state analogues, imposes stringent requirements for employers and will likely present new challenges in the future. The act affects almost every person or company who seeks an individual’ credit report from a consumer reporting agency.
Employers and employees have a lot to think about and keep track of when it comes to health benefits. One of the most obvious, but often troublesome issues, is telling employees just what those benefits are.
An employee’s defection to a direct competitor can represent a significant risk to a company’s competitive advantage. Unless there is an agreement between the parties restraining the employee from competition, there is limited ability to protect your business advantage.
Tremendous forces are radically reshaping the world of work. Economic shifts are redistributing power, wealth, competition and opportunity around the globe. Disruptive innovations, radical thinking, new business models and resource scarcity are impacting every sector.
In May 2017, the House of Representatives passed the American Health Care Act (AHCA). Although at this point it is just a bill and not the law, the House bill provides insights into what the future may hold for employer plans.
Seventy-seven percent of employees want voluntary benefits. But with so many options available in today's market, it's crucial to choose the right benefits, based on your employees' demographics, claims history, and expressed wants and needs.
We have all been the new person at some point or another—the new person on the block, the freshman at the big university, a manager in a new office. In such hard-to-navigate situations, training and communications are integral parts of the on-boarding process.
Today in the U.S., multimillion dollar lawsuits are more common than ever before, and affluent individuals, families, and family offices may find themselves targets of expensive, high-stake liability lawsuits.