As the clamor for greater diversity and inclusion in the workplace grows and the pressure of scrutiny mounts, companies are trying to figure out how to create a work environment and organizational culture that embrace the differences people bring.
Three years ago, the Society for Human Resource Management, the country’s largest professional human resources organization, commissioned the Economist Intelligence Unit to find out what the typical company would look like in 2020 and what corporate leaders could do to prepare workers for change.
As this generation approaches the age of retirement, and takes a hard look at their personal finances, writer Terry Savage looks at two areas of particular focus: life insurance and social security benefits.
As this generation approaches the age of retirement, and takes a hard look at their personal finances,
writer Terry Savage looks at two areas of particular focus: life insurance and social security benefits.
High unemployment and the high cost of education at home are driving U.S. workers and students overseas in unprecedented numbers in search of jobs and educational opportunities.
As rapid socio-economic shifts transform the business environment and workforce, human resource experts and advocacy groups find themselves pressed to equip the industry’s professionals with adequate tools to keep functioning successfully.
Today, HR professionals are taking on more strategic roles within their organizations, partnering with other functional leaders to create and implement people strategies.
The sign of a busy worker used to be a desk with a huge PC crowded on the sides by small gadgets and hemmed in below by snaky tangles of data and power cables. Today’s business tech is neater and simpler: A thin laptop or tablet connected to a wireless network gets the work done and leaves room on the desktop for a cup of coffee — or your feet.