The next few weeks before the election are sure to create white-hot debates in your workplace and online. While employees don't have First Amendment rights to say whatever they want in private workplaces, that doesn't mean you should (or can) put a gag order on all political discussions (whether in-person or online).
Don't wait until this becomes a problem in your workplace to find out what to do.
On September 24, discover how to create policies and practices that allow free speech but also minimize distractions and maintain order among your employees.
Pat DiDomenico, Editorial Director
The HR Law Weekly
P.S. Early Registration Bonuses. The first 50 people to sign up will receive a copy of The Book of Company Policies, our 100+ page special report that offers expert guidance on the policies you need, how to write them and the sample policies that you can implement today. Plus, you'll receive You're Not the Boss of Me!, a 26-page report that gives practical advice on how to legally address the most troubling categories of at-work and off-premises conduct.
P.P.S. Extra Added Bonus. You'll also receive 5 issues of The HR Law Weekly newsletter. Every Wednesday, our team of attorneys and HR pros reviews the latest case law and regulations that may impact you. We'll also show you how to "lawsuit-proof" your HR practices – from avoiding handbook mistakes to training managers on hiring and firing the right way, and much more. To make sure you continue to benefit from this advice, we'll keep The HR Law Weekly coming for just $79/quarter until you tell us "no, thanks."
P.P.P.S. We promise you'll be satisfied. If Managing Political Speech and Activism fails to meet your needs in any way, we will refund 100% of your tuition – no hassles, no questions asked. Your conference materials, 5 issues of The HR Law Weekly and early registration bonuses are yours to keep.