Overview: There are many different types of insurance that a workplace could get to avoid liability and loss when the unexpected occurs. Whether the insurance covers natural disasters, company cars, employer discrimination or anything else that could affect the workplace, it is always best to be prepared.
What insurance is right for an employer depends on the size, location and industry of the employer. Performing a risk analysis can help decide what insurance bests fits the individualized work environment.
Author: Ashley Shaw, JD, Legal Editor
Effective August 1, 2015, stalking victims in North Dakota will be eligible for unemployment insurance benefits.
Amendments to Arkansas' unemployment benefits law will reduce the maximum number of weeks during which an employee may collect benefits in a year and will change how the weekly benefit rate is calculated.
In-depth review of the spectrum of Arkansas employment law requirements HR must follow with respect to legally required benefits.
In-depth review of the spectrum of North Dakota employment law requirements HR must follow with respect legally required benefits.
California employers seeking to communicate the forms of income replacement available to protect families against financial loss should a wage earner be unable to work for an extended period of time should consider including this model policy statement in their handbook.
In-depth review of the spectrum of Kentucky employment law requirements HR must follow with respect to workers' compensation
In-depth review of the spectrum of District of Columbia employment law requirements HR must follow with respect to workers' compensation.
As mandated by the Texas Workforce Commission, every employer covered by the Texas Unemployment Compensation Act must post the Texas Unemployment and Payday Law Poster.
Michigan employees who use medical marijuana may be eligible to collect unemployment benefits.
HR guidance on obtaining proper insurance for the workplace.