Looking to make it easier for employers to publicize new openings and for recruiters to stay in touch with job candidates, the professional social network releases Recruiter Mobile and Mobile Work With Us.
Some Facebook posts by workers criticizing their employers are "protected concerted activity," according to the National Labor Relations Board, which also found some company social-media guidelines overly broad. Is Facebook safe for workers?
The Password Protection Act of 2012 would make it illegal for employers to force current or potential employees to hand over access to their social network accounts.
Microsoft, Facebook, Twitter, salesforce.com and Expedia are also among the top companies on the list.
As more companies ask workers for access to their Facebook accounts, the social network says that sharing or soliciting a password is a violation of its own guidelines.
Driven by their strong consumer brands, Google, Apple, and Facebook, are the top three companies for whom young U.S. professionals want to work, according to a new study.
AB 1844, which would prohibit employers from requiring workers to provide usernames and passwords for Facebooks, Twitter, and the like, passes the state assembly unanimously. It now heads to the state senate.
Democrats invoke current online furor over employers asking for Facebook passwords to stall an unrelated GOP-backed reform effort. The delaying tactic doesn't work.
Employee social network use, on and off the job, has caught companies by surprise, leaving them uncertain about implementing related policies, new survey finds.
Study finds companies that are blocking employee Web browsing are especially focused on banning social-networking sites.