The Beginner's Guide to Creating and Updating Handbooks
In many situations, an employee handbook serves as a useful resource for both the employees and the employer. However, a poorly written handbook can also be the cause of litigation and fail to provide employers with legal protection. This engaging program explores best practices for updating social media policies, guidelines for creating retaliation policies, legal guidance for taking a stance on cyberbullying and more. Mitigate legal risks from the get-go. Register today!
Stay up to date on important legislative developments.
Develop legal best practices for updating wage and hour policies and provisions.
Uncover tips for drafting work-from-home policies.
Examine essential guidelines for making changes to discrimination and harassment policies.
Advise employers of the legal risks of failing to update and implement effective workplace safety policies.
Analyze legal best practices for creating drug, alcohol and marijuana policies.
Evaluate other handbook policies that require regular review and revision.
This course is part of the Human Resource Law 101: A South Dakota Guide series.
NBI, Inc. is recognized by SHRM to offer Professional Development Credits (PDCs) for the SHRM-CP or SHRM-SCP. This program is valid for 2.0 Self-Paced Professional Development Credits PDCs for the SHRM-CP or SHRM-SCP. For more information about certification or recertification, please visit www.shrmcertification.org.
RICHARD J. RYLANCE II is an attorney at Morgan Theeler LLP, located in Mitchell, South Dakota. Mr. Rylance focuses his practice on the areas of juvenile law, criminal law, personal injury, employment law, construction law and general civil litigation. He graduated with his B.S. degree from Augustana College and he earned his J.D. degree from the University of South Dakota. Mr. Rylance is a member of the South Dakota State Bar and has been admitted to practice in the U.S. District Court for the District of South Dakota. He is also a member of the Applied Leadership Network through the Annie E. Casey Foundation’s Juvenile Justice Strategy Group.
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