The labor shortage employers are currently facing is obvious to anyone who’s recently eaten out at a restaurant or visited a retail store. Slow service, “help wanted” signs, and even businesses that are temporarily closed due to a lack of staff are increasingly common sights.
In the busy, performance-driven workplaces of today, it is easy for employees to find themselves under constant stress. Stress found in the workplace can affect not only employees’ work product but also their mental and physical health. While workplace stress is common, companies can do more to reduce employees’ stress and create a healthier environment.
The skills gap continues to plague organizations across the nation and one way to combat this problem is by upskilling your existing workforce and training new workers on what it takes to succeed in your organization and industry.
While recruiter confidence may appear to be high when it comes to hiring talent, they still struggle to fill open positions. In a new Monster.com survey, recruiters blame the growing skills gap and résumé exaggeration as to why they are having trouble filling the void.
Artificial intelligence (AI) is sweeping the nation! So much so that almost half (45%) of U.S. employers say they plan to increase employee training budgets as AI and automation change the nature of some jobs and create opportunities for new ones. On the flip side, however, only 16% of employers say they expect to reduce […]
When it comes to generations in the workplace, a lot of focus has been on the Millennial and Gen Z age groups. Sure, they’re young and are taking up a majority of the workforce, but that doesn’t mean you should discount Baby Boomers and Gen X workers.
The makeup of the C-suite continues to change, redefining roles based on new organizational structures and company and market expectations, as well as demanding a wider breadth of skills to succeed in today’s business world.
Look around your company. What do you see? Is everyone around you roughly the same age? Or does it vary?
As Millennials and Gen Z continue to infiltrate the workforce, much attention has been given to attracting and retaining these young workers. But what about Baby Boomers and Gen X? Have we completely overlooked the older generations when it comes to hiring top talent?
Two factors have been merging during the last few years to drive companies to bend over backwards in order to attract and retain top talent.