As genetic testing proliferates, a new federal law prohibits employers from asking for genetic information about you, or from using it to deny you coverage, writes Fortune's Anne Fisher in her March 5 Ask Annie column. Are you worried about losing your health insurance if you lose your job? If you've already lost group coverage because of a layoff, have you been able to find an affordable replacement? Are you more likely to get genetic testing if you know the results wouldn't hurt your insurability? Are you worried an employer wouldn't hire you based on genetic test results?
"In recessionary times, companies are willing to take extra steps to protect their business," Michael Greco, a partner in labor law firm Fisher & Phillips, told Fortune's Anne Fisher in her June 20 Ask Annie column. Is it fair to take clients with you when you change jobs? Is it fair for employers to ask you not to? Have you ever been asked to sign a non-compete agreement, or any MOREGabrielle S. (CNNMoney) - Jun 19, 2008 1:23 PM ET
The U.S. Supreme Court decided Tuesday in a 5-4 ruling that employees who want to take legal action against a discriminatory employer must file a formal complaint with a federal agency within 180 days of an employer's explicit offense (i.e. either hiring a woman for less pay than a man or giving her a smaller raise because she's female), explains Anne Fisher in her May 31 column. What do you think MOREGabrielle S. (CNNMoney) - May 30, 2007 2:36 PM ET
|Bernanke's advice for college grads|
|The Winklevoss twins are Bitcoin bulls|
|Signs of new housing bubble in several areas|
|Bloomberg's lazy Apple bias|