New survey of office workers reveals deep divides in today’s multi-generational workplaces Older employees are at risk of being marginalised in the workplace according to a new survey of office workers from workplace consultants, Peldon Rose, which reveals big differences in the wellbeing, attitudes and motivations of the workplace’s oldest and youngest employees. The over…
Young men today will earn £12,500 less in their 20s than the generation before them, partly as a result of taking on low-paid jobs previously done by women, according to the Resolution Foundation.
The huge disparity in youth unemployment rates across the UK has been laid bare by a new report that found over a quarter of 16- to 24-year-olds in Bradford, Middlesbrough, Swansea and Wolverhampton are now unemployed.
Delivering learning and development to young people in the workplace can be challenge – especially if those in charge pre-date the internet generation. Millennials will make up half the workforce by 20201 and they will expect social and mobile learning platforms as a matter of course. As organisations become increasingly international, learning and development professionals have a key role to play in providing the language and communication skills to underpin that.
‘Lazy old time wasting millennials’, is a charge that is often leveled, but now it has been actually proved.
HRreview is this week taking an in-depth look at employee engagement. This issue is currently squarely at the forefront of the HR arena, as more and more companies become aware that in order to offer a perfect service to their customers, they have to make sure they are fostering a positive workforce.
Millennials are quitting London in their droves, as young people find it much too difficult to live in Britain’s pricey capital.
According to Goldman Sachs, Millennials (anyone born between 1980 and 2000) are one of the largest generations in history. It might also surprise you to know that since 2013 Millennials have made up the majority of the workforce. This generation is now poised to move into their prime spending years and will be a major force in our businesses.
Millennials are more demanding on managers’ time and need more support in the workplace than any other generation, according to a survey conducted by Cascade HR.
Millennials expect more from management teams and require more support in the workplace than any other generation, according to new research.
Formal, once-a-year performance reviews are still commonplace and the norm in offices up and down the country. They are often anxiety-inducing affairs that don’t end up being as bad as employees fear they could be.
The millennial generation, long associated with the youthful cutting edge, is now heading towards early middle age. This means that more and more millennials are reaching the upper heights of the career ladder and are now assuming senior management positions. The latest Symposium organised summit titled ‘Talent Management and Leadership Development’, held yesterday at the Hilton Hotel in Canary Wharf, London, considered the effect this generational change in leadership will have on the workplace.
Generation Z are about to pose major challenges for businesses, as they continue to worry about integrating and accommodating Millennials in the workplace.
Almost two-thirds (58%) of parents in the UK are unable to describe what their child does for a living, research from job site Indeed shows.
With almost 800,000 newly qualified graduates and postgraduates having entered the UK workforce this summer the question of their employment looms large. Last year 20,000 graduates were unemployed six months after leaving university and a third took jobs in “non-professional” roles that didn’t require degrees.