One of Australia's most famous celebrity chefs will pay back millions to staff of his MADE Establishment restaurant group.
A new paternity leave scheme offers new fathers three days leave, but employers are urging the government not to leave them with the bill.
The Living Wage Foundation in the UK says employers should offer their part-time and casual staff a minimum of 16 hours' work per week.
Deutsche Bank has announced an unprecedented restructure that will see its global workforce reduced by almost 20%.
Many say the minimum wage in Vietnam should rise this year, but there is dispute about how much of a jump can be afforded.
With a celebrity spokesperson leading the charge, the #kutoo movement is polarising Japan's workplace conversation.
The programme, centred in the US city of Detroit, has already improved the company's early-development and diversity pipelines.
The World Health Organisation has formally labelled burnout as a medical condition, and Filipino labour advocates want change.
Hundreds of thousands of women have downed tools in Switzerland to join an organised strike for greater equality in work.
Critical thinkers will look to challenge processes, but systems get in the way. How do we free the potential of different ideas from this reality?
Minister of State for Manpower Zaqy Mohamad will deliver a keynote address on the first morning of HR Festival Asia
The labour department of the Philippines is looking to slap heftier penalties on companies found hiring illegal foreign workers.
A British employee is suing United Overseas Bank's London, saying that he was overlooked for a new role due not being Asian.
Ethiopia has passed a law giving almost one million refugees the right to work outside of camp, as part of a programme creating 100,000 jobs.
The law allows employers to compel up to 400 hours per year of overtime from employees; effectively an extra day a week.
Singapore has charged two Chinese migrant workers with soliciting one dollar bribes from lorry drivers, and could face prison time if convicted.
The Korea Employers Federation has asked lawmakers to ease up labour-related bills that place extra burdens on firms.
The proposed measure would lower the optional retirement age of Filipino government employees from 60 to 56.
The workers at a toy factory in Heyuan, China, were working illegally overtime, and often earning less than SG$1.80 per hour.
At least 1,200 firms in the Philippines might pull out from investing due to the sudden shift in policy, resulting in 150,000 jobs at stake.
A proposal calls for employees in Singapore to be allowed to call in sick up to three days without a doctor’s note.
Corporate whistleblowing might be an uncomfortable topic for any company to discuss, but it is more helpful than harmful.
The retirement age for male and female workers could increase from 60 and 55 at present to 62 and 60 respectively from 2021.
Companies are pushing back against Taiwan lawmakers who are proposing that companies appoint labour directors.
Accredited foreign professionals, including doctors, dentists, and pharmacists, soon may not need to take proficiency exams to start working in Taiwan.
The Malaysian government has decided to remove third parties in the foreign worker application and recruitment process.
Newcomer to the Readers’ Choice Awards, Elements Global Services walked away with the trophy for Best Outsourcing technology during the 2018 event.
RISQ Group has snagged the Best Background Screening Provider award for the second year in a row.
New fathers in Hong Kong will soon enjoy five days of statutory paternity leave, up from the current entitlement of three.
Bangladesh has passed a bill that will provide more facilities to workers, and the punishment of workers for violating laws has been reduced.