Capital Senior Living’s Jeremy Falke talks about ways the company is attracting and keeping talent.
We often hear about senior living employers who do little to help employees plan for retirement. Now let’s talk about the other side of the coin: workers who ignore what’s available.
An Illinois law that bans employers from asking job applicants about their salary histories goes into effect today. The law, an amendment to the state Equal Pay Act of 2003, is meant in part to help address gender-related pay disparities.
A senior living operator violated the American with Disabilities Act when it did not accommodate a new employee’s request for a medical leave of absence, the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission alleges in a new lawsuit.
The need for direct care workers never has been more urgent. That means pay needs to improve and benefits need to be rethought.
The final overtime rule issued Tuesday by the Department of Labor garnered favorable comments from many industry groups representing senior living organizations and other long-term care providers, although concerns remained for those serving Medicaid beneficiaries.
Janet Yellen hit on numerous topics Thursday in the opening session of the National Investment Center for Seniors Housing & Care Fall Conference.
An almost universal interest in cost reduction has suddenly gripped the business sector.
Capital Senior Living has seen a 400% increase in employee use of the telehealth benefit available through the company health plan.
By focusing on two key areas, we are moving closer to our goal of becoming the employer of choice in our markets.
A first-ever survey by the Healthcare Association of Hawaii uncovers staffing and education challenges for assisted living, skilled nursing and other providers. The group now is working on solutions.
The way many organizations fill in their executive ranks leaves more than a bit to be desired.
Senior living organizations are finding they are not alone when it comes to holding the line on salary upgrades.
Five attorneys general filed a lawsuit Friday challenging a new federal rule they say targets working immigrants and their families by creating unnecessary new barriers to lawful admission to the United States. The rule potentially affects older adults and their caregivers, according to one advocacy group.
Employers can mandate arbitration agreements for employees who opt in to a collective action under the Fair Labor Standards Act or state wage-and-hour laws, and they can tell workers that they can be fired for not signing such agreements, the National Labor Relations Board said Wednesday.
A Florida retirement community will pay $70,000 to settle a lawsuit filed by the U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission alleging that a prospective employee was not hired because she might become pregnant.
The current winner-takes-all mood may be giving you a condition that might be described as labor management whiplash.
The National Labor Relations Board is proposing several changes that are intended to make it easier for workers to remove a labor union representing a bargaining unit.
We’re hearing a lot these days about how difficult it is to find enough workers. But the discussion often overlooks a related problem.
State efforts to help offset the cost of long-term care for consumers should include strengthening the direct care workforce needed to serve these consumers, too, according to a report released Tuesday by PHI and Caring Across Generations.