The global pandemic continues to wreak havoc on world economy.
By Larry Basinait
Deploying a global workforce and ensuring access to the best talent is a crucial component of success for all multinational enterprises. Global labor market intelligence is an invaluable tool for these HR departments and can be used to inform critical decisions around the best countries and regions in which to grow.
Annual research shows that flexibility and transferee support are keys to a superior relocation experience.
By Debbie Bolla
Even before the COVID-19 pandemic impacted the global workforce, organizations had a clear focus on cost containment and flexibility when it came to their relocation programs. Relocation remains a main strategy for filling skills gaps and placing top performers in the right locations to support the business. With this in mind, organizations and HR leaders are putting the transferee first when it comes to the relocation experience.
Blending technology and access to experts provides the ideal transferee experience.
with Anthony Horton, CEO of CRI
Relocation remains an important part of the talent ecosystem, allowing top performers to grow skills while providing organizations the opportunity to seamlessly fill important roles. But as workforce preferences have evolved, driven by demographic and technological advances, expectations of transferees have changed as well. Here, Anthony Horton, CEO of Corporate Relocation International (CRI) details how organizations can experience the best of both worlds through a hybrid approach that blends technology with a human touch.
Recognition programs can help promote collaboration and camaraderie within a remote workforce.
By Marta Chmielowicz
Many companies have been forced to institute mandatory work-from-home policies throughout the pandemic, but while some employees are finding the transition a welcome change of pace, the shift to remote can be isolating for people used to working collaboratively in an office.
Recognition is a key component of a remote talent management strategy.
With Theresa Harkins-Schulz, Senior Vice President of Customer Experience, Inspirus
The switch to a remote working environment has introduced many new challenges for HR leaders. Maintaining a connected culture and managing employee performance are among the most critical to business success—and with the help of an effective recognition strategy, organizations can tackle both head-on. In this Q&A, Theresa Harkins-Schulz, senior vice president of customer experience at Inspirus, shares how recognition can motivate employees while reinforcing goals and shaping positive behaviors across the workforce.
Recruiting strategies need to be adapted to the post-pandemic business climate.
By Marta Chmielowicz
COVID-19 is transforming how organizations manage and hire people. According to Jobvite’s 2020 Recruiter Nation Survey, 71% of recruiters say their recruiting priorities for the next 12 months are different from those they had in the past year, and many of those shifts are here to stay.
Analyzing talent acquisition data can build visibility and accountability into D&I initiatives.
With Paul Harty, Chief Solutions Officer, Sevenstep
Organizations of all sizes and across all industries struggle to maintain a diverse and inclusive workplace—but talent acquisition data can help them drive a more strategic approach. From identifying moments of bias to making a case for needed technologies, hiring data can give HR leaders the insights needed to overcome the obstacles that hold them back from true diversity. Here, Paul Harty, chief solutions officer at Sevenstep, shares some best practices for HR leaders looking to enhance their D&I approach with data.
How can HR implement this strategy in order to benefit their business?
By Marta Chmielowicz
“Agile” has long been a business buzzword, but the COVID-19 crisis has accelerated its adoption across the HR function. The uncertain and ever-changing nature of the pandemic has forced HR leaders to transform their business priorities, talent management practices, and technology tools in the blink of an eye.
COVID-19 has forced organizations to adapt to a new normal in record time, unlocking even greater potential.
With Tina Tromiczak, Senior Vice President of National Account Services for RPO, ADP
2020 has introduced many new obstacles for business leaders. From transitioning to a remote workforce seemingly overnight to adopting technologies that enable hiring in the new virtual reality, HR leaders have had to transform their businesses in record time. But while the path was fraught with challenges, companies have emerged stronger, more agile, and more resilient than ever. In this Q&A, Tina Tromiczak, senior vice president of national account services for RPO at ADP, shares how recent events have opened the door to even greater potential.
A new research report reveals a bright future for L&D.
By Debbie Bolla
Learning and development (L&D) programs have moved far beyond compliance and mandated regulatory trainings. Now, L&D is pivotal to several layers of workforce management. Innovative training approaches can aid with skills development, showcase growth opportunities, and increase retention. So it’s no surprise that LinkedIn’s 2020 Workplace Learning Report found that more than a third of L&D professionals anticipate their budgets to grow year-over-year. What else is projected for the industry in the coming years? The report points to several trends.
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