Facebook is not exempt from involvement in the growing learning and development (L&D) industry, as the company announced in 2018 that it aims to train 1 million people by 2020 with its new Learn with Facebook site. So far, it seems to be well on its way toward reaching this goal.
Both employees and managers perform better when they receive regular feedback, and employees state that they desire more feedback from their bosses, leading many organizations to get rid of their annual employee performance reviews or supplement them with more regular forms of employee feedback, like employee self-assessments.
Businesses form partnerships for a variety of reasons. Sometimes, developing capabilities internally doesn’t make sense in the long run for the short-term needs of a particular opportunity, and sometimes, the needs are immediate, making developing those capabilities impractical.
In a previous post, we looked at a few workplace culture predictions you should be prepared for by the time 2030 rolls around.
Many employers are struggling to fill jobs in the current economy, so they’re looking to upskill their employees in future years. If you want your organization to remain competitive, you’ll want to do the same.
Online e-learning and mobile learning are still gaining popularity in the workplace, but it’s important to note that workplace learners still prefer hands-on training and on-the-job training opportunities—even more than digital learning experiences. And research continues to show that blended learning is still critical to the modern-day workplace.
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.
In two previous posts, we’ve been discussing the concept of red flags in the business-to-business (B2B) context.
What do companies like Microsoft, UnitedHealth, and Target have in common? They are all on board with a formal reverse mentoring program by Millennials.
Business etiquette is probably more important now than it was a few decades ago, and it is certainly far from irrelevant or elitist. Experts also agree that etiquette training needs to be tailored to a new generation of professionals right now. Continue reading to learn more about why.