No matter what business you’re in, the way you and your colleagues work has likely changed significantly in recent years and will continue to change in the years ahead.
One skill any great HR and people ops leader should have is being able to roll out information in a way that people notice it, remember it, and apply it. In the world of cognitive psychology, we call these attention, retention, and transfer skills.
A candidate-driven market means jobseekers are in the driver’s seat when choosing where and when they work. To appeal to all jobseekers, have a speedy hiring process to attract top talent.
We’ve previously written on the subject of superfluous internal reports and the excessive amount of time companies put into them. Meetings are also frequently accused of being wastes of time and inefficient. Indeed, many people may not realize how much time they spend in meetings.
How does work get done in organizations? By people; and, frequently, by people working with other people to achieve some mutual goal. In the process, these people need to communicate with each other. This can be done in a variety of ways, but one quintessential and seemingly green team communication tool is meetings.
When you’re interviewing new marketing professionals, make sure they have these skill sets.
Employers may eventually see a change in how they can restrict the use of their e-mail and other communications systems for union organizing now that the National Labor Relations Board (NLRB) is requesting comments on what standard it should apply.
Workplace productivity has been a top issue for human resources professionals since the inception of work. Every organization strives to maximize the return on labor and minimize wasted hours. Technological advances have aided that pursuit in many ways, but they have also complicated an age-old problem.
In today’s modern and digital workplace, it’s becoming increasingly important for HR leaders to have concrete justification around how and why they form their strategies, particularly when it comes to employee communications and engagement. Much like MLB and NBA sports teams that have embraced the sabermetric revolution (think Moneyball), HR teams need to eliminate guesswork […]
The candidate experience begins when a candidate first hears about your company according to Gail Houston and Leslie Mason—Executive Recruiters for Intuit. Houston and Mason discussed the candidate experience in a recent session, Experience is Everything: How to Treat Candidates Like Customers to Close the Deal at RecruitCon 2018 in Nashville.