by Gilda Villaran The Government of Canada prides itself on its positive attitude toward immigration and openly welcomes international talent. There are no restrictions preventing the issuance of work permits based on citizenship, and there is no reason to believe that Canada will change the way it views immigration in the immediate future. Not to […]
Back in 2014, HRSBT reported on the rise of robotics in the service industry, from robotic waiters to robotic cars—nothing was safe from being taken over by technology. However, it appears this trend was short-lived, as three separate restaurants in China are now laying off its robotic workers.
Mid-market C-suite executives are increasingly viewing technology as a strategic asset that can drive competitive advantage and are taking a more active role in technology decisions, according to Deloitte’s report, “Disruption in the mid-market: How technology is fueling growth.”
ManpowerGroup Solutions has released a report, “Making the Connection: Best Practices in Candidate Experience,” based on research into candidate preferences, behaviors, and motivators.
In yesterday’s Advisor, consultant Bridget Miller provided tips for employers regarding the ergonomic conditions of the workplace; today, more considerations for businesses, including questions to ask while conducting an ergonomic assessment.
We’re now well into the swing of college graduation season, and the newest crop of alums has even more to celebrate than many of their predecessors—including ample job prospects and higher-than-usual starting salaries.
Technology is taking over, and nowhere more than in the field of recruiting. But how is it affecting HR professionals? Here are some highlights from our November 2014 Recruiting survey and February 2015 HR Tech survey, which collected trends from HR Daily Advisor readers.
In yesterday’s Advisor, we reviewed the first 17 of our list of 27 management actions that can increase your company’s risk of being sued; today, we present the final 10 manager/supervisor actions that you must be training against.
In yesterday’s Advisor, we looked at some of the pros and cons of an unusual vacation policy—one that provides unlimited time off to employees. Today, we present a few more potential pitfalls of such a policy, but also some suggestions on how to manage the problems to make the policy successful.
Perhaps you’ve heard about the growing number of organizations that are opting to remove limits from employee vacation time. Instead of imposing an arbitrary number of vacation days for employees, such as 2 weeks, they’re allowing employees to take time off as needed, without counting the days.