In a previous post, we discussed the current uses of AI in the healthcare industry, and in a follow-up post, we looked at the first 5 of 11 policy recommendations made by Connected Health in a report titled “Policy Principles for Artificial Intelligence in Health.”
In two previous posts, we talked about the pros and cons of hiring boomerang employees, or those who leave an organization and later return.
According to research, 85% of parents say they wish their employer offered childcare benefits; almost two-thirds of parents—and 83% of Millennials—say they’d leave one job for another if it offered better family-care benefits; and two-thirds of parents said childcare costs have influenced their overall career decisions.
In two previous posts, we’ve discussed a few workplace culture trends expected to impact employers by 2030.
In a previous post, we looked at a few workplace culture predictions you should be prepared for by the time 2030 rolls around.
At the start of a new year, it’s common to make predictions about trends for the coming months. Predictions are based on emerging trends, sociopolitical and market factors, etc. Given that a new year isn’t usually that different from the previous year, these are often safe predictions.
Just a few years ago, it would have been almost unheard of for someone to list the ability to grow, identify, or recommend different strains of cannabis as a job qualification, but the times are a changin’!
Did you know that 53% of employers admit that they don’t actively track improved employee performance, even though 43% of highly engaged employees receive feedback on their performance at least once a week? And companies that implement regular employee feedback have turnover rates that are 14.9% lower than companies that don’t implement regular feedback.
It may not be surprising to hear that a large percentage of workers in the United States and the United Kingdom suffer from work-related stress. But the actual number may come as a bit of a surprise.
Implicit bias is difficult to combat. The primary challenge is that people harboring implicit bias—also referred to as unconscious bias—are by definition unaware that they have such biases.