A third of UK workers believe they are not given the flexibility and support they need to do their job properly, according to a YouGov survey commissioned by MHR.
98% of UK employees think learning is essential in deciding to stay with their employer.
Nearly 6 in 10 UK adults failed to demonstrate all the core employability skills needed for the future world of work: proactivity, adaptability, leadership, creativity, resilience, communication and problem solving.
New analysis published by the TUC shows that half (49%) of self-employed adults aged 25 and over are earning less than minimum wage – a total of two million people.
One in five (19 per cent) employees resigned from their job in 2017, up from 15.5 per cent in 2016, according to the latest data from XpertHR.
The biggest barrier to British adults continuing their education is cost, with more than a third saying they’re unable to afford to study, while almost a fifth say they don’t have time.
The pace of change is faster and more noticeable than ever and organizations are scrambling to adapt and evolve.
Over the past few hundred years, our world has experienced three different industrial revolutions—the first driven by the use of steam, followed by electricity, and then information technology. Now there’s another revolution upon us, and its most marked characteristic is the dizzying speed of innovation.
Graduates have long been a reliable source of entry level recruits to ensure steady future talent pipelines. But in an increasingly VUCA (volatile, uncertain, complex and ambiguous) environment, HR leaders are going back to the drawing board when it comes to connecting with early in careers candidates.
HR managers and recruiters are putting their employers at risk of penalties of up to £17.5 million (€20 million) under imminent data protection regulations by failing to destroy sensitive data contained within job applicants’ CVs.
It is too early in AI’s evolution to understand its true potential or how quickly it will have a fundamental impact on our lives, but there is doubt that over the next few years, business, home and schooling will be completely different with AI on the scene.
Over 3000 higher and degree apprenticeships have been announced, giving individuals a wider choice of options for entering higher education in 2018, widening access to the professions and higher level technical skills.
Organisations need to create a culture that makes people give their best, but many fail to do this as they assume such a culture already exists. How can organisations change this?
St Andrew’s are committed to ensuring all its staff are supported in their individual career paths. David Anthony discusses the measures put in place to ensure that talent is successful within the organisation.
A quarter of women on maternity leave are not offered the same training opportunities as their colleagues, affecting their readiness to return to work, according to new research.