Companies know they want their employees to be happy. Many often think they know how to make them happy. But companies generally don’t know how to measure that happiness.
Do you employ workers with Autism? If not, you’re missing out on bunch of benefits these workers bring to the table.
Data shows employees’ confidence in business conditions reached a seven-year high in 4Q 2017, as well as an increase in the percentage of employees looking for positions outside their organization.
Adios, arrivederci, adieu. It’s time to bid the 9-to-5 job a fond farewell. Or so suggests research from ManpowerGroup, a leading global workforce solutions company.
Hiring prospects are looking up for job seekers around the world in the fourth quarter of 2017. There are no negative employment outlooks reported for the first time since 2009, according to latest Employment Outlook Survey from ManpowerGroup, a leading global workforce solutions company.
If it seems like the interview process takes longer than it used to, it’s not your imagination. A new report from job site Glassdoor finds that worldwide, on average, it takes more than a day longer: 23.7 days thus far in 2017, compared to 22.5 days in 2016.
Does your workplace foster happiness? Nearly 70% of employees globally agree that happiness at work is the best ingredient for a unique work experience, according to a new study—released by Jones Lang LaSalle, Inc. (JLL)—on how to drive human experience in corporate workplaces.
Recent research suggests that investments in cyber, digital, and emerging technology are likely in the next three years.
The future of work is bright according to ManpowerGroup in its report The Skills Revolution, a survey of 18,000 employers across all sectors in 43 countries, published at the World Economic Forum (WEF) in Davos, Switzerland.
By Ryan M. Frischmann In a recent survey, the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) asked the question: “Is it time for the U.S. to reskill?” and the answer was a resounding “yes.” Ryan M. Frischmann, author of A Skills-Based Approach to Developing a Career, has more on the problem.