In a previous post, we discussed the findings of a recent LinkedIn report that looked at gender differences in the job application process. This report is important because even though women make up the majority of the U.S. population, they are underrepresented in many industries, as well as in leadership and executive positions in particular.
Technology has long been a huge catalyst in business and economic advancement. We often think of these advances in the context of efficiencies in production (assembly line and robotics), transportation (railways and automobiles), or communications (telephone, Internet, and video conferencing).
By the year 2025, it’s estimated that Millennials will make up roughly 75% of the American workforce. This means that HR professionals, business owners, hiring managers, and anyone else involved in the recruitment process needs to have a solid understanding of this demographic if they hope to compete in the market.
Yesterday’s post covered how to use the Myers Briggs Type Indicator® assessment for leadership development programs, and today’s post will highlight how you should use this tool for successful recruiting practices.
Contributing to employees’ postsecondary education costs can significantly help an organization succeed and remain competitive, which is why 71% of U.S. organizations currently offer some sort of postsecondary education reimbursement benefit, among other postsecondary education benefits like accredited certificate programs and training.
Yesterday’s post outlined six types of vendors you should work with as a learning and development (L&D) professional, and today’s post will outline six more.
Science, technology, engineering, and math (STEM) education is becoming vital to workplaces powered by automation, artificial intelligence, machine learning, and advanced mobile and technology platforms. But should all new hires come pre-equipped with such STEM education or work experiences?
In an increasingly service- and skill-driven economy, talent acquisition, development, and retention are immensely important for companies that want to stay competitive in the long run.
In 2019 and beyond, learning and development (L&D) strategies shouldn’t just be implemented by corporations or enterprises alone. Why? Because L&D will be the most innovative department for any organization for the next decade or so, regardless of its shape or size.
Apprenticeships can lower costs for your organization and boost its employee retention rate. Additionally, research indicates that apprenticeship programs are great for employees, employers, and the economy.