by Ahmed Younies and Jacquelyn Peterson Published Monday, October 19, 2015 Duration – 15:00
Many employers approach being a federal contractor based on what they read or hear…enforcement, audit, penalties, etc. Ahmed Younies, President and CEO of HR Unlimited, Inc., shares his perspective on how employers should approach being a federal contractor and subcontractor, and it might surprise you.
At a public briefing for the U.S. Commission on Civil Rights earlier this month, Acting Director Craig Leen detailed plans to increase the number of audits performed by the Office of Federal Contract Compliance in 2019. This news comes amidst recently announced changes to transparency at the agency that promise to better prepare contractors for the auditing process & experience.
There is no place for harassment in the workplace. With federal law, state law, and company policies all prohibiting various forms of harassment, one would think that workplaces would be a safe place to work and develop one’s career. However, far too often do workers have to suffer from the belittling, threatening or offensive behavior that constitutes workplace harassment.
While receiving news of a government audit is a less than desirable event for any business or individual, the more notice you must prepare and ensure compliance with the law, the better. On September 7, 2018, the U.S. Department of Labor, Office of Federal Contract Compliance Programs (OFCCP) issued 750 Corporate Scheduling Announcement Letters—courtesy notifications issued to federal contractors and
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