If you're unfamiliar with any of these laws, or how your company or organization handles them, now would be a great time to visit that with your legal team or your human resources team to make sure everybody's on the same page.
We need to be collaborating with those business partners who are tasked with some of the most difficult investigations: those dealing with harassment, violence, or hostility in the workplace.
This week’s International Association of Interviewers interview and interrogation training tip from the archives, provided by Wicklander-Zulawski, has Chris Norris, CFI, director of WZ Europe and International Training, talking about the use of personal stories when conducting interviews.
Often, you'll talk to a subject who has something that they're resistant to share. One of the number-one reasons they don't want to tell the truth is that it might cause further embarrassment. Telling the truth could also increase other fears that subject might have.
Since 1980, the percentage of people in the United States who primarily speak a language other than English has grown by 158 percent, while the nation’s overall population has risen by a comparatively modest 37 percent.
This week’s International Association of Interviewers interview and interrogation training tip from the archives, provided by Wicklander-Zulawski, has Chris Norris, CFI, director of WZ Europe and International Training, talking about eye movement.
Many times, when I conduct training courses, I ask attendees about what makes a good interviewer. A variety of topics, traits, and characteristics often arise, but one response consistently comes forward: the ability to build rapport.
How was I going to secure an admission if I couldn’t look the employee in the eyes, observe his body language, and gauge deception in all the ways interviewers are traditionally trained?
Employee lawsuits over bag checks, expanding theft admissions, and the reasons why good investigators fail: these topics were of great interest to LPM Insider readers this year.
When it comes employee investigations, sometimes the "smell test" will not let you rest. You know, those situations when you listen to a story or a business practice, and something just plain stinks.