“Ultimately in this day and age, where there is Wi-Fi, there is work.”
“Ultimately, businesses need to do what’s right for their employees.”
“HR departments can use technology to take its rightful role as a strategic function.”
September 2019, the Government announced it will be recruiting another 20,000 police officers.
Millennials and Gen Z are starting to outnumber the other demographics in the office.
What does the growth of technology in the workplace mean for HR professionals?
What do professionals think about monitoring employee activity at work?
How many UK employees want to see more communication between HR and IT?
As experts in volume recruitment, technology and assessment, Amberjack has partnered with their clients Unilever to create the most disruptive recruitment selection process in the early careers space.
Low employee costs are keeping the UK attractive to companies looking to take on digital professionals.
Global brands are seeing a new business culture develop as digital technology is incorporated into the workplace, with six out of 10 directors (57%) reporting that their organisation has an increasingly mature attitude to risk and the need to change ahead of disruption, according to new research.
Talent shortages are a top issue for all UK businesses but are more acute in large companies, a survey by Clarus Consulting has found.
Job variances are up 6 percent compared with last year and freelancers are set to increase with demand in contractors set to rise.
Job board, Bubble Jobs counters the claim made be UKCES that only a quarter of the workers in the digital sector are female and claims the number is much higher.
The proportion of women in digital and creative industries is falling, with just 26 percent of positions filled by female employees compared to 33 percent in 2002.