A recent study finds that over one-third of employees are always looking for their next job. This information resonates with recent retention problems in the world of recruiting. Today we’ll hear from Jim McCoy, vice president of ManpowerGroup Solutions, on what you can do to help reduce turnover and mitigate some of its costs.
As we saw in yesterday’s Advisor, the “continious candidate” is always in the market for a better job. How can you combat this problem? Today we’ll look at the rest of what Jim McCoy, vice president of ManpowerGroup Solutions, has to say on the topic.
From the SHRM 2016 Annual Conference & Exposition in Washington DC! We recently attended a session on the difference between having an engagement problem and having a hiring issue. The speaker, Bob Kelleher, elaborates on the topic.
Yesterday we looked at a study that shows that employees trust business leaders more than they trust politicians. Today we present some analysis on what that study might mean.
Yesterday we looked at a survey by Accountemps® concerning boomerang employees, including how to encourage them to come back. Today we’ll explore some of the potential pitfalls of boomerang employees and how to avoid them, plus we’ll provide you an infographic with the survey results.
A recent survey by Accountemps® suggests that less than half of former employees (aka boomerang employees) would work for former employers again.
What is an Employee Value Proposition (EVP)? In short, an EVP encompasses everything an employer is doing to attract and retain employees. It includes all of the pay, benefits, rewards, and perks that come with being an employee of that organization. Basically, it’s the reason why an employee would want to work there as opposed […]
By Angela Hills, EVP of Cielo For competitive edge, organizations must embrace “boomerang talent.” The recruiting of employees—who leave an organization then later return—is a crucial component of talent management and talent acquisition in today’s job-hopping environment. Click here to read more.
Many EVPs (employee value propositions) have nice-sounding platitudes that don’t represent how the organization behaves, says consultant Stephanie Tarant, PhD. Take Enron, for example, she says.
The Employee Value Proposition (EVP) is the value that applicants and employees perceive the employment deal to offer, says consultant Stephanie Tarant, PhD. She calls it “the foundation of an organization’s reputation as a place to work.”