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Hello ASHHRA and IFD Members:
Register for an informative two part webinar series on I-9 Compliance and E-Verify from the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services, Department of Homeland Security.
Form I-9 Compliance and Updates: Employment Verification Part 1
Wednesday, February 13
1:00 p.m. ET, 12:00 p.m. CT, 11:00 a.m. MT, 10:00 a.m. PT
U.S. law requires companies to employ only individuals who may legally work in the United States — either U.S. citizens or foreign citizens who have the necessary authorization. This diverse workforce contributes greatly to the vibrancy and strength of our economy, but that same strength also attracts unauthorized employment. All employers are required to complete the Form I-9, Employment Verification Form, for new hires. This presentation will discuss the Form I-9 process, including the recent modifications and changes to the revision of the form, the legal requirements to complete and retain Form I-9 and complete the employee verification process.
E-Verify: What You Need to Know: Employment Verification Part 2
Wednesday, February 27
1:00 p.m. ET, 12:00 p.m. CT, 11:00 a.m. MT, 10:00 a.m. PT
60 minute webinar
The Department of Homeland Security (DHS) and Social Security Administration (SSA) make it easy for employers to quickly confirm the employment eligibility of new hires via E-Verify, a free, Web-based service. The program is the electronic extension of the Form I-9, and employers are now using E-Verify at more than one million worksites across the nation. Visit the Getting Started section on the E-Verify website to see System Requirements and a description of the enrollment process. Learn more about E-Verify by joining us for a live webinar conducted by DHS experts.
Series Price: ASHHRA Member: FREE |
Faculty: Jennifer Nelson,
Management and Program Analyst, Outreach Branch, Verification Division, U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services, Department of Homeland Security
Diversity and Inclusion: The Baptist Health South Florida Experience
Wednesday, February 27
10 a.m. PT, 11 a.m. MT, 12 p.m. CT, 1 p.m. ET
Presenters: Ricardo Forbes, Corporate Vice President and Chief Diversity Officer, Baptist Health South Florida
Price: Free for Institute members | $99 for non-Institute for Diversity members
This presentation will discuss Baptist Health South Florida, a hospital who has been on the Fortune 100 list for 13 years, and their journey relative to diversity and inclusion and what it means to the system.
Click here to learn more about this Diversity Dialogue and register to participate.
Contact Pamela Janniere, manager of membership and education, to see if your organization is a member at 312-422-2691 or email: email@example.com. Many ASHHRA members are also IFD members but may not realize it, especially if they are a part of a large health system.
Save up to $50 by registering before March 31!
Constructing a culture of dissent
Seldom has a great business product or idea evolved without being tested or questioned by others in an effort to improve it. Most innovation or idea creation is a function of a collective where individuals, through discourse and discussion, work together to create something special. Constructive discourse provides value and purpose by promoting diversity of thought and setting the stage for respectful dialogue.
HR, diversity and mentoring: A correlation to talent development?
DiversityInc research shows that formal, cross-cultural mentoring has a direct correlation to talent development, which is measured in engagement, retention and rate of promotions. Dana Foote, partner, member of the diversity advisory board and co-chair of the Abilities in Motion Network resource group for people with disabilities at KPMG, reveals how her firm maximizes mentoring through HR and diversity-management collaboration.
Think like Zuck: How leadership diversity sparks innovation
Diversity allows you to do more — think more, think differently, think better. It seems self-evident, really — yet so hard to get a lot of managers and CEOs to risk hiring or involving people who are different from them, who do things differently or think differently.
How employers can ensure I-9 forms are correct
Employers should be familiar with Form I-9, Employment Eligibility Verification, since some variation of it has been mandatory since 1986. The I-9 is used by every employer to verify the identity and employment eligibility of all new employees to prove they're American citizens, U.S. nationals or immigrants authorized to work in the United States. While completing an I-9 form may seem straightforward, it can quickly get complicated. Even employers with the best of intentions and well-trained employees may find themselves trying to work through situations they never anticipated.
More than ever, the healthcare industry needs qualified people to fill thousands of positions and we are proud to say that we make that happen each and every day.
Absolutely Health Care, recently acquired by HealthJobsNationwide.com, is the nation's premier niche healthcare employment network with over six hundred thousand visitors a month. We work with thousands of clients nationally, offering hundreds of thousands of healthcare job postings.
Call 888.861.5627 or visit us at HealthJobsNationwide.com to begin sourcing the talent your company needs. View Press Release
Even HR gets reviewed: How to prepare
Going to the dentist; having the middle seat on a long flight; sitting through your next performance review. What these three events have in common is that few of us look forward to any of them. Annual reviews make most of us uncomfortable, as we wonder which aspects of our performance were most important, and whether we will be evaluated fairly. The entire process seems vague, subjective — and extremely intimidating. Ironically, surviving a review is no easier for HR professionals. In fact, it may be worse since many HR pros believe they can conduct a review better than their boss.
Workplace cultural diversity: Then and now
by Laura A. Foster
Cultural diversity initiatives have been on the increase for almost a decade. In fact, such initiatives were in 76 percent of businesses in 2005, according to the Society for Human Resource Management. The United States Department of Labor estimates that 85 percent of new entrants into the 2013 labor market will be women, minorities and immigrants. Companies hire according to metrics intended to make sure the labor force is proportional to the cultural makeup of its customers and the area in which the company is located and does business. Morale is increased, there is a reduction in skills shortages, and customer service improves with cultural diversity.
Industry Pulse: Does your company currently have a true cultural diversity program?
From accommodation to inclusion
More than 56 million Americans — nearly one out of five — have a disability, according to the latest U.S. Census. Of these, 29 million are between ages 21 and 64. But only 18 percent are employed, according to the Department of Labor, and less than 30 percent of companies have disability-specific diversity policies or programs in place, according to a study conducted by the Kessler Foundation, the National Organization on Disability and Harris Interactive.
How to let down an employee who isn't ready for a promotion
You've got a hard choice: Promote an excellent employee or bring in a better fit from the outside. If you decide to pass over your existing talent for a promotion (which sometimes is best for your business), you should be ready to do some serious damage control to keep the peace.
Workplace disability discrimination claims hit record
More complaints of disability-related job discrimination were filed last year than ever before, new statistics show. The U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission received 26,379 claims of job bias citing disability issues in fiscal year 2012. That's up slightly from 25,742 filed the prior year.
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