CIHLER

k120220_card–1-
SHA BusinessFeed

19th Annual Labor and Employment Roundtable – Session 4

Hospitality labor and employment roundtable assembles different perspectives on election and pandemic effects

Image of mask and hand sanitizer
SHA BusinessFeed

19th Annual Labor & Employment Law Roundtable: Session 3

The third session of the 19th Annual Labor & Employment Law Roundtable focused on the plaintiffs’ perspective.

NLRB logo
SHA BusinessFeed

Webinar Review: Bipartisanship in the Biden Era

A new president means a new, union-friendly General Counsel more favorably inclined toward organized labor and its point of view.

Many human hands holding a masked earth
SHA BusinessFeed

Roundtable Recap: Sustainability in the era of COVID-19

Participants from around the world gathered virtually for the Center for Hospitality Research’s 11th Annual Sustainability Roundtable to discuss sustainability in the era of COVID-19.

Masked HR person makes a list on a white board
SHA BusinessFeed

19th Annual Labor and Employment Law Roundtable- Session 2

19th Annual Labor and Employment Law roundtable focuses on perspectives and practical responses of hospitality human resources (HR) professionals to the pandemic

An employee checks her smart phone for employer updates.
SHA BusinessFeed

Innovative Tech Platforms Facilitate Better Communication

New tech platforms hope to facilitate communication between employer and employee.

Photo of bartender wearing mask serves drink to hotel guest.
SHA BusinessFeed

19th Annual Labor & Employment Law Roundtable: Session 1

This invitation only roundtable discusses the current state of the hospitality industry from the management perspective.

Featured image of woman at computer workspace
SHA BusinessFeed

Hotel Ezra Cornell Sponsors Virtual Conference on “Prioritizing People Over Dollars”

Industry leaders partnered with academic scholars to discuss people over dollars: prioritizing people-oriented solutions in a business landscape.

Washington Post logo
SHA BusinessFeed

Across D.C., hotels faced a dilemma: The Capitol mob was staying the night

Professor David Sherwyn tells the Washington Post that hotels can make a legal case for refusing room bookings to people who cause a disruption, but that it would likely be impractical to do so.