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99577

Legal Social Media at Work for Managers Course

Do your managers know that information shared or posted on social media instantly leaves a permanent record and deleting records is almost impossible. There is great potential to violate employment laws, release confidential information or damage an organization's reputation.   Just one post can destroy a career or cause a crisis in an organization. Main Training Points: Social Media posts are permanent. Checking prospective employee’s social media pages as part of the applicant screening process. The danger of managers befriending the employees they manage on social media Social Media is not private The consequences of inappropriate posts Information that should not be posted on posted media Defamation Posting negative comments, opinions, conjectures or unproven allegations Defaming co-workers, colleagues, government officials, vendors and customers. Defamation can result in liability in a defamation claim. Copyright Posting messages, articles, pictures, music or video without permission. Almost everything on the internet is copyrighted. Never post anything without getting permission first. Not posting pictures or videos of co-workers without permission. Getting permission from co-workers before using quotes, advice, messages, or any other written or verbal communication. Insider Trading Posting information that is unavailable to the public. Making sure you get permission before posting any information about your organization. The legal consequences of insider trading. Pictures and Videos Obtaining permission before posting any media captured in the workplace or at work events. The potential to divulge confidential information or trade secrets in media. Posting Confidential Information Disclosing information such as credit card numbers, passwords, private health information, social security numbers Disclosing customer or vendor names. Disclosing private information such as information about a divorce, death, or illness. Even when your post has the best intentions disclosing information is off limits. When in doubt about what can be posted, consult with a manager or your legal department. Trade Secrets Posting trade secrets about your organization’s operations, products or services.  Releasing any confidential business information that gives your employer an advantage over its competitors. Harassment and Bullying All organizational policies on harassment and bullying extend to social media. Never post offensive messages, jokes, pictures or videos. Posting about race, religion, gender, disability, age, sexual orientation and family status. Dishonesty Posting false, inaccurate, or exaggerated information about your organization’s products or services.  inaccurate reviews and claims about your competitors’ products and services as well. Including your name and your organization’s name when posting articles, testimonials or reviews about your products and services. Overuse Using social media for personal use during work hours.   Organizational monetary losses from social media use. Limit social media use to break time.  Disloyalty Posting negative or disloyal comments about your employer. Employers have the right to expect loyalty from their employees. Free speech does not protect your job.  Illegal or immoral activities Posting pictures, videos or text of illegal or immoral behavior. Even after work hours, employees are a representative of their organziation. This course includes a full HD video and an employee quiz

Visited 88 times
$19.95
99575

Legal Social Media at Work Course

Do your employees know that information shared or posted on social media instantly leaves a permanent record and deleting records is almost impossible. There is great potential to violate employment laws, release confidential information or damage an organization's reputation.   Just one post can destroy a career or cause a crisis in an organization. Main Training Points: Social Media posts are permanent Social Media is not private The consequences of inappropriate posts Information that should not be posted on posted media Defamation Posting negative comments, opinions, conjectures or unproven allegations Defaming co-workers, colleagues, government officials, vendors and customers. Defamation can result in liability in a defamation claim. Copyright Posting messages, articles, pictures, music or video without permission. Almost everything on the internet is copyrighted. Never post anything without getting permission first. Not posting pictures or videos of co-workers without permission. Getting permission from co-workers before using quotes, advice, messages, or any other written or verbal communication. Insider Trading Posting information that is unavailable to the public. Making sure you get permission before posting any information about your organization. The legal consequences of insider trading. Pictures and Videos Obtaining permission before posting any media captured in the workplace or at work events. The potential to divulge confidential information or trade secrets in media. Posting Confidential Information Disclosing information such as credit card numbers, passwords, private health information, social security numbers Disclosing customer or vendor names. Disclosing private information such as information about a divorce, death, or illness. Even when your post has the best intentions disclosing information is off limits. When in doubt about what can be posted, consult with a manager or your legal department. Trade Secrets Posting trade secrets about your organization’s operations, products or services.  Releasing any confidential business information that gives your employer an advantage over its competitors. Harassment and Bullying All organizational policies on harassment and bullying extend to social media. Never post offensive messages, jokes, pictures or videos. Posting about race, religion, gender, disability, age, sexual orientation and family status. Dishonesty Posting false, inaccurate, or exaggerated information about your organization’s products or services.  inaccurate reviews and claims about your competitors’ products and services as well. Including your name and your organization’s name when posting articles, testimonials or reviews about your products and services. Overuse Using social media for personal use during work hours.   Organizational monetary losses from social media use. Limit social media use to break time.  Disloyalty Posting negative or disloyal comments about your employer. Employers have the right to expect loyalty from their employees. Free speech does not protect your job.  Illegal or immoral activities Posting pictures, videos or text of illegal or immoral behavior. Even after work hours, employees are a representative of their organziation. This course includes a full HD video and an employee quiz

Visited 157 times
$19.95
99573

Legal Interviewing: Asking the Right Questions Course

Conducting a legally defensible job interview requires preparation and discipline.  Make sure your employees understand exactly what they can and cannot ask in interviews and avoid potential legal liability that could have a catastrophic impact on your organization. Questions to avoid: Race, color and national origin Gender, gender identity and sexual orientation Religion Marital status, family status and pregnancy Genetic information and medical history Age Arrests and criminal record Disability Affiliations Drug and Alcohol Abuse Height, weight, and personal appearance Military service Finances Residence This course also covers: The importance of an up-to-date job description. Determining essential and non-essential functions of the job. How to handle candidate interjections. Sticking to the script. Writing only job-related information in interviewing notes. Resumes and social media. Sticking to the script. Interview length. Overselling the position.  The course includes an HD video and an employee quiz

Visited 158 times
$19.95
99570

Legal E-Mail and Text Messaging Course

E-mail and text messaging are convenient forms of communication that make peoples' jobs easier and more productive.  However, with this convenience also comes great risk.  This course covers all the legal risks of email, describes how email and text messaging work and details why they are not safe in many situations. This course covers:  E-Mail is Permanent Once an email has been sent, it becomes a permanent record. It’s virtually impossible to erase an email. There is an entire industry dedicated to computer forensics Computer forensic experts can recover almost any email. Destroying a hard drive will not make you safe. Most organizations back up all electronic communication. Every email leaves an electronic trail on the way to its destination. Email is probably on the receiver’s hard drive Many organizations save a record of every text sent from their company phones indefinitely. E-Mail and Texts are not Private The Electronic Communications Privacy Act of 1986 makes any e-mail sent through an organization’s servers or devices property of that organization. Emails and text messages sent after work hours and away from the workplace are still your organization’s property if sent with devices owned by your organization.  Emails can be subpoenaed with any litigation involving your employer Emails can be used in any employment action taken by your organization. Over a million employees have been fired or disciplined for the inappropriate use of email. Employees should have no expectation of privacy when it comes to email or text messages. The Never Send List Confidential information Insider Trading Viruses Copyrighted Information Contracts Trade Secrets Employer Policies Read and understand your employer’s emailing and texting policies. Many employers have specific policies related to your organization’s industry requirements. When used properly, e-mails and text messages can be powerful business tools.  Make sure your employees can avoid the legal traps that email and text messaging present. This course includes a full HD video and an employee quiz

Visited 126 times
$19.95
99528

Conducting Legal Performance Appraisals Course

This course, which features full HD video, covers how to conduct performance appraisals that are fair and legally defensible in court.  The performance appraisal is full of legal landmines. Make sure that your managers are prepared for this crucial part of the performance improvement process. This program covers: Preparation Documentation & Record Keeping Performance Logs Conducting a job analysis Employee Self-Appraisals Best practices for appraisal forms Best practices for appraisal meetings Keeping appraisals objective and job related Goal setting Inaccurate Ratings

Visited 74 times
$19.95
87131

Implications of Alabama's New LLC Act

Earn 1 hour of CLE credit while obtaining an overview of Alabama's revised LLC Act, which applies to any LLC that is created on or after January 1, 2015, and to all LLCs as of January 1, 2017. Jon Macklem, a partner with Christian & Small, LLP, covers the most pertinent developments in this law, including the increased ability to waive director/officer liability.

Visited 102 times
$40.00
84646

Fundamental Principles of Will Drafting in Alabama

Earn 1 hour of CLE credit while Jack Carney walks you through the will drafting process, beginning with collecting the necessary information from the client. Mr. Carney discusses methods of designating fiduciaries and various clauses that may be included in the will. He also gives practical pointers learned from his experience.

Visited 167 times
$40.00
87364

Cellular Information in Alabama: Obtaining and Admitting in Litigation

Earn 1 hour of CLE credit while learning what types of issues you will face when dealing with cell phone records. Rob Arnwine covers how to obtain cellular information, including what information to include in a subpoena. He tackles such evidentiary issues as relevancy, authentication, and hearsay. He also discusses the use of experts in interpreting records and inspecting devices.

Visited 119 times
$40.00
88281

Bad Faith Law in Alabama: What Attorneys Must Know

Earn 1 hour of CLE credit while learning the latest developments with the tort of bad faith in Alabama. Matt Glover examines the Breechbill decision and its implications. He discusses the basic elements of the tort of bad faith and how to go about proving this tort. He also reviews other recent cases in this area.

Visited 63 times
$40.00
71875

Friends and Followers- An Attorney's Ethical Use of Social Media in Tennessee

Earn 1 hour of DUAL CLE credit while Eileen Burkhalter Smith, with the Tennessee Board of Professional Responsibility, explains ethical issues dealing with social media in Tennessee. This course covers many topics that are becoming more and more pressing as the implementation of various types of social media shape the daily landscape of the contemporary practice of law.

Visited 226 times
$40.00