Fill and bill rates are two examples of surface-level metrics that usually get looked at to signify a successful vendor-manager union. But when looking at a contingent workforce program, it’s necessary to dig a little deeper. Back-end metrics can help provide that perspective.
By now, your company or organization is making efforts to bring workers back on the job as states and cities lift stay-at-home orders and start phasing in the “relaunch” of the American economy.
COVID-19 has shaken up a lot of things over the last few months, including the job market. We went from record-low unemployment to record-high unemployment in a matter of weeks, and the demand for workers has shifted to areas that are being directly impacted by COVID-19.
The term “over-under” is often used in the gambling world. An over-under bet is a wager in which a sportsbook will predict a number for a statistic in a given game (usually the combined score of the two teams), and individuals will wager that the actual number in the game will be either higher or […]
Most companies impacted by COVID-19 are anxious to return to normal business operations. With the proper protocols in place to ensure the health and safety of employees and customers, returning to on-site work can be the right decision for many businesses.
Before the COVID-19 pandemic struck, going to work sick was pretty common for many workers, especially those who live paycheck to paycheck. But now that COVID-19 has changed life as we know it, will this trend become a thing of the past?
Have you reevaluated your employee benefits package since social distancing was implemented? It’s likely that your pre-pandemic perks, plans, and promises won’t hold up after COVID-19 passes. You’ll need new, creative benefits to retain talented employees and snag new superstars.
If you want to succeed in the post-COVID-19 world, you must be prepared to overcome the mounting pressure brought on by hiring demands, finds a new report.
The COVID-19 pandemic has had two key impacts on the American workplace: First, there is a very real risk of employees getting sick and spreading an infectious, debilitating, and potentially deadly disease to their coworkers. Second, huge numbers of Americans are now working remotely.
Technological improvements have long been a source of concern for laborers in an increasingly advanced economy. As automation improves, there is an understandable fear that machines, computers, and improved processes can render certain categories of human labor obsolete.