A run down on the top HR and Payroll news stories from the last week or so, from HR software provider Carval Computing Limited.
- Let staff have a lie-in to keep them happy
- Order your P60s from Carval now
- Free webinar: how to make auto-enrolment a success for your clients
- HMRC explains disputed charges
- Salary not top of graduate wish-list
- Dads regret missing children's key milestones due to work
- Mandatory reporting of gener pay gaps
- Survey reveals half of UK organisations suffering from 'Invisible Employee Syndrome'
Let staff have a lie-in to keep them happy
Four out of five people are working against their individual body clock, making for an unhappy and unhealthy workforce, research suggests. Scientists from the Institute of Medical Psychology at Ludwig-Maximilian-University in Munich conducted a study in a German steel factory and found that reorganising the day to allow staff to work in accordance to their ‘chronotype’ or body clock, makes them happier and healthier. Read more.
Free webinar: how to make auto-enrolment a success for your clients
Register now for a free webinar as Payroll World is joined by Carval’s payroll bureau manager, Michelle Ginnelly, to learn how organisations running third party payrolls can make pension reform a success for their business. Read full story
Order your P60s from Carval now
Carval offers a very competitively priced range of payroll stationery to our payroll software clients, inlcuding secure-seal tri-fold P60s. Get a quote now.
HMRC explains disputed charges
HMRC says payroll managers must appeal disputed charges as soon as they receive them and has outlined a common reason they may occur. Read full story
Salary not top of graduate job wish-list
Dads regret missing children's key milestones due to work
Mandatory reporting of gender pay gaps
Large employers could be forced to publish the difference between average pay for their male and female employees, with those failing to comply facing fines of up to £5,000. Read full story
Survey reveals half of UK organisations suffering from 'Invisible Employee Syndrome'
A previously unrecognised malaise, Invisible Employee Syndrome (IES), is affecting a significant number of UK organisations, new research has revealed. Read more.