On the Cover 61 results

Hoosier organizations keeping the arts alive

By Lauren Caggiano  The arts mean different things to different people. For some, they are a means for expression. To others, art is a welcome distraction from an often busy and hectic world. Many find entertainment value in artistic work. ...

Celebrating the Different

  Everyone benefits from a more diverse and inclusive community — whether at home, work, school, a place of worship, etc. Several community leaders have gone above and beyond when it comes to making Indiana more equitable for all. On ...

It’s a Family Affair

By Lauren Caggiano   If you provide high-quality products, the rest will follow. That’s the motto of Georgeann Quealy, president of Michigan City, Indiana-based Integrative Flavors, a clean-label manufacturer of premium soup bases, ...

Family Ties

A look at Telamon’s past, present and future as a family-run company By Lauren Caggiano   Great companies aren’t often built overnight but entrepreneurs who have a certain stick-to-it-ness have been known to rise to greatness. Such ...

The many faces of human resources

By Kelly Patrick Slone   Human resources. The very mention of this department could cause even the most confident employees to break a sweat. Am I in trouble? Is there an issue with our benefits? How much paperwork will I have to fill out ...

HR confidential: A glimpse inside the ubiquitous profession

By Kelly Patrick Slone   If you’ve been interviewed for a job, gotten paid for your work or attended a meeting about company health benefits, you’ve worked with someone performing human resources functions. HR functions are ...

When it’s time to part ways with a problem employee

By Lauren Caggiano   Breaking up is hard to do, as they say. The same holds true in the business world. Two HR professionals share their insight into how to make a clean break with a problem employee. First, it’s a matter of recogn...

Three tips for getting past the HR representative

By Miranda Miller   Before the Internet, jobseekers only had to compete with locals who subscribed to the same newspaper, saw the same classified ad and took the initiative to type a cover letter, update their resume, address an envelope ...