Advanced report shows newest generation of professionals would risk innovative technology even if it was less secure
Digital transformation will enhance agility and innovation in your organisation but you need an action plan to get started, says David Barrett.
Research from City & Guilds Group demonstrates the value of coaching to the future of the UK workforce: 79% of UK professionals say they consider coaching useful for adopting new technologies and ways of working
Three-quarters of UK employees (73 per cent) like to keep their work and home lives separate from one another according to research from ADP (Automatic Data Processing).
Businesses set to miss out on the true benefits of automation, as investment in upskilling workers remains low
A new report from the Capgemini Research Institute finds that, in the majority of companies (58 per cent), automation is not yet meeting executives’ desired goals of increased productivity.
Poor collaboration and internal communication between departments is costing businesses at least 15 hours every week, a third of HR professionals have warned.
64% of managers believe their employees feel valued. In fact, just 46% of employees say they are.
Whilst it can be challenging for employers to monitor the true hours worked when employees are out of the office, technological advances mean that work can increasingly be undertaken anywhere – whether that is at home, from a co-working space or from the local coffee shop.
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.
New research from graduate jobs board Milkround has revealed that almost one in three (27%) are worried they will lose out on roles to other applicants who can afford to accept a poorly paid internship.
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.
With 37% of students and graduates who planned on starting a new job or career within 12 months, saying they hoped to work for an SME – now is the time to attract the best talent, or risk missing out, according to The Health Insurance Group.