Published By: XpertHR
Published Date: Aug 02, 2018
When it comes to managing the risk of sexual harassment claims, today’s headlines and news stories make it abundantly clear that it’s not just what you’re doing today that may create risk—but what you’ve done, or haven’t done, in the past. XpertHR’s recent Sexual Harassment Survey revealed a wide range of responses from employers hoping to tackle the issue in 2018.
New and vastly varying federal and state laws challenge HR professionals to remain on top of regulatory requirements related to policies, training and other compliance issues. XpertHR’s webinar, “Coming Soon: 50 States, 50 Sexual Harassment Training Laws,” will help you ensure you’re prepared, compliant and poised to act appropriately amid a growing number of regulations and continually emerging claims.
Get tips from expert attorneys who will help you get up-to-date on:
? New training requirements for private sector employers in New York and varying requirements in other states
? Why high-quality harassment training i
Leveraging econometric analysis of a dataset of approximately 63,000 hired employees spanning approximately 250,000 observations, this report looks not only at the measurable costs of toxic behavior such as sexual harassment, theft and fraud, but also other, equally damaging and harder-to-measure costs. The report examines these indirect costs closely, looking particularly at the toll toxic employees take on co-workers, and concludes that these costs create an even larger financial burden on businesses than the direct impact of an employee’s misbehavior
You just got news of yet another issue that just happened in your business that now you need to deal with – it could be a sexual harassment claim, a tip on an employee stealing, or just someone goofing off on the Internet for way too long. Some issues only require the employees involved to get in a room with HR to address, while others require extensive detective work by the good folks in IT. Especially in cases of data theft, fraud, embezzlement, etc., having detail on everything the employee did leading up to the purported “bad deed” will be critical in determining whether something improper occurred or not.
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