The business world has been steadily moving in a remote-first, digital-friendly direction for years now. Over time, companies great and small have gone digital in Human Resources, marketing, e-commerce, and so on. Remote work capabilities have also rapidly continued to gain ground.
Once frowned upon as teenager text-message slang, emoji have become a major part of how we communicate in the digital workplace (thanks, in part, to the rise of instant chat services like Slack and Microsoft Teams).
According to one expert, first impressions of your organization begin before a new hire comes on board, which means it’s time to rethink your onboarding process.
The pandemic has changed the world of work as we know it—from interactions to decision-making to getting through our day to day. Organizations have had to nurture adaptability and resilience rapidly among their workforces to help maintain business while supporting their employees and maintaining trust.
Despite the COVID-19 global pandemic, businesses remain vulnerable to physical and digital accessibility claims and to being targeted by serial plaintiffs alleging violations of Title III of the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA).
Corporate training is a core priority among C-suites across the globe, says Claudio Erba, CEO of Docebo, a training organization that recently went public. And yet, a significant gap exists in terms of organizations’ belief that they have the resources necessary to provide that training.
In 2020, you best be sure your workforce has a very particular set of skills if you want your business to succeed. So, what do these skills consist of? Glad you asked, because these skills need to be just as diverse as your workforce is. As automation continues to disrupt the world of work, upskilling and reskilling will be key to evolving the competencies of workers in order to complement technological innovation, according to the 2020 Talent Trends Report released by Randstad Sourceright.
It’s no surprise that digital technology has become a foundational element in workplaces of all types and sizes. Virtually every industry has been impacted by technological advances in both good and challenging ways.
Tests and assessments aren’t just for students; they serve a crucial purpose for businesses, including keeping employees sharp and ensuring they’re up to date on the latest information. The results can also help business leaders make better, more informed decisions.
continued is a company with a unique setup. A leading provider of online continuing education and career opportunities for health professionals in audiology, speech-language pathology, occupational therapy, and physical therapy, the company does not have a central office. All employees work remotely.