Safeguarding employee privacy is a key concern in today’s digital economy.
By Marta Chmielowicz
With the digital economy in full swing, HR leaders are embracing technologies that capture employee data and deliver insights that can be interpreted to better attract, retain, and grow talent. But the flood of numbers pouring in from talent management platforms across the organization carries risk as well as reward.
Harnessing the power of data is leading to better decision-making and improved employee satisfaction to boot.
By Debbie Bolla
Global mobility has traditionally been a costly investment for organizations. In fact, according to Urban Bound, it costs more than $97,100 to relocate current employees who are homeowners and nearly $73,000 to relocate new hires who own homes. But in a tight labor market where talent is often a key differentiator, can organizations put a price on having the right person in the right role at the right time? That’s a tough question to answer, but luckily data is easing the cost implications of relocation while delivering additional insight into employee satisfaction, productivity, and retention.
Innovations in data science are enabling the transformation of HR.
By Jeff Mike, James Guszcza, and Kathi Enderes
Underneath buzzwords like “disruption” and “digital transformation” lie some important truths for HR leadership. There is no denying that powerful technologies aimed at individual consumers have changed the game. The best of these technologies deliver compelling, personalized experiences to customers through digital platforms, smartphones, and increasingly, augmented and virtual reality. As a result, they have created a demand for similar personalization of work experiences and workplace applications.
Current data privacy laws will make implementation of this approach challenging.
By Elliot Clark
There has been considerable discussion about the blockchain phenomenon in supply chain management and the financial world, and how it could apply to HR. In addition, small start-ups that claim to be pioneering the development of blockchain-based web platforms for talent acquisition have sprung up, attracting significant venture investment.
HR experts share six trends that will shape the industry in the coming year.
By Marta Chmielowicz
The past year in HR has been marked by developments in smart technologies, key shifts in workplace management practices, and the rise of alternative forms of work. With artificial intelligence (AI), automation, social media, and a new world of data and analytics at their fingertips, HR professionals have transformed the industry into a more agile and strategic business function. According to DDI’s 2018 Global Leadership Forecast, 71 percent of HR professionals report that their reputation with the senior team as a trusted advisor has improved in the past three years.
Two HR leaders share their innovative strategies that have resulted in industry-leading employee engagement rates.
By Marta Chmielowicz
What motivates talented employees to stay at a company? The answer is complex and multi-dimensional, and often includes factors like opportunities for growth, work with a greater purpose, consistent feedback and recognition, and a schedule that fits their lifestyle. But underlying these elements of a positive work experience is a culture that promotes high employee engagement.
Data is empowering business leaders to make better hiring decisions.
by Tierney McAfee
With a historically low unemployment rate, organizations with high volume recruiting targets and outdated hiring processes are experiencing challenges finding the right talent. This means speed in hiring is more important than ever, especially when it comes to engaging hourly employees, says Adam Godson, vice president of global technology solutions for Cielo, a recruitment process outsourcing (RPO) partner. New advances in technology are helping organizations get the right number of candidates at the right time and keeping those candidates engaged.
Today’s technology can provide the answers to three challenging questions that HR continues to face.
By Ron Hetrick
Despite the proliferation of smart technologies and best practices, 65 percent of companies have had to adjust a business strategy because they could not secure the right talent in a specific function or geographic area. This finding comes from Allegis Group’s 2018 Talent Advisory Survey, a study of HR decision-makers, and demonstrates that organizations continue to deal with a lack of information when making talent decisions, which can have negative consequences for the business.
Assessing data in real time provides a competitive advantage to sourcing and recruiting candidates.
By Taylor Thompson
Thanks to advances in technology, the HR industry has become very data driven in its practices. And while it’s imperative to essentially every aspect of business, the main problem with data is that it’s often historical.
Zeroing in on candidate experience will provide organizations with a competitive edge.
By Debbie Bolla
The majority of organizations look to traditional metrics, like cost per hire, time to fill, and time to deliver, when measuring the success of their talent acquisition approach. But what’s next?
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