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SHRM board member David Windley discusses how unconscious bias can derail workplace diversity efforts.
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As part of SHRM's "Year of Advocacy," staff members of SHRM and the Council for Global Immigration (CFGI), led by President and CEO Hank Jackson, attended the Democratic National Convention in Philadelphia after attending the Republican National Convention in Cleveland the previous week. SHRM was the only human resources organization attending these events, representing 285,000 SHRM members.
Read the full story here.
For full coverage of the Republican National Convention,
Clinton vs. Trump: Equal Pay for Equal WorkBy Tony Lee
Employers Must Play a Role in Workforce DevelopmentBy Roy Maurer
Warner: Let Gig Workers Take Benefits with ThemBy Roy Maurer
PHILADELPHIA—Portable workplace benefits will have to be part of a new social contract between U.S. employers and workers as more Americans join the gig economy, said Sen. Mark Warner, D-Va., speaking at the Democratic National Convention on July 26.
"While the gig economy may still be relatively small, depending on how you slice it, about 35 percent of the workforce today in America is in some kind of contingent status, whether it's as an independent contractor [or] someone doing a series of part-time jobs," Warner said during a panel sponsored by the Society for Human Resource Management (SHRM) and Third Way, a centrist think tank.
But a huge obstacle impeding many U.S. workers from thriving in the new economy is a lack of portable benefits. Freelancers may work with several employers each year and, due to the temporary nature of their employment, go without essential benefits such as health care coverage, unemployment insurance or workers' compensation.
Read the full story here.
Paid Leave Discussed at DNCBy Roy Maurer
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