If you’ve so much as turned on a television in recent years, you are aware that the issue of sexual harassment has become pivotal. It is up to every employer to protect themselves and their employees against the substantial impact that a single sexual harassment suit can have on a workplace, not to mention the victims.
I have a confession to make. I left a handyman alone at my house unsupervised without a background check, and without using a company that I knew performed background checks on all of their workers.
For many years, domestic violence was considered a private issue, something that was discussed in hushed tones in the sanctity of one’s home, if it was discussed at all. As evidenced by recent and numerous events in the media, this is changing.
It’s easy to assume that the need for background checks on individuals who interact with children and youths would be obvious. However, there are gaps in this coverage you may find surprising.
Hawaii Bans Employers from Asking about Salary History On July [...]
In 2018, only about half of all states perform background checks on applicants that apply for a real estate license. Think about that for a moment.
More than you might think.
You may want to consider removing the relatively unknown Methaqualone and Propoxyphene from your 10-panel and replacing them with more common drugs of abuse, like Oxycodone.