House Democrats blast the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services for keeping workers at call centers during the pandemic.
People who believe their workplaces are not essential have been begging governors, police, health departments and others to shut them down.
The pandemic has revealed just how poorly many companies treat their employees. Will workers continue to fight back once life goes back to normal?
The arts-and-crafts chain has refused to close all its stores. Here's an inside look at the turmoil in one location where a shopper revealed they might be infected.
JoAnn Fabrics, Michaels and GameStop all got hit with cease-and-desist orders for staying open as the coronavirus spreads.
Many companies think they're part of the "critical infrastructure" allowed to carry on despite COVID-19. But their employees feel anguish over working right now.
Employees at the company's California call center have been told to continue working despite a statewide shelter-in-place order.
With a coronavirus sell-off, the Dow Jones has fallen 26% since Larry Kudlow said investors should consider jumping into the market.
The newly jobless are applying for unemployment benefits and wondering about their health care. "It just keeps getting worse," one worker said.
Telecommuting tends to be a luxury for higher earners. The nature of service jobs, in particular, can make it impossible.
A new plan in the House would allocate emergency sick day funding to deal with the coronavirus outbreak, while also creating a permanent employer mandate.
The legislation put forth by Democrats would guarantee 14 days of paid leave for workers affected by the coronavirus outbreak.
This White House doesn't like people working from home, but the threat of COVID-19 is forcing a change in policy.
The union National Nurses United surveyed its members and found they were lacking the equipment, training and clear guidelines they need right now.