HRreview’s poll states that 71 per cent feel flexible working increases productivity.
“Talent planning isn’t something that should be guessed.”
Being excitable, skeptical, cautious and reserved can all hinder a strong manager.
87 per cent of managers suffer from the ‘always-on’ feeling.
Clash between HR and managers: Managers reluctant to get involved in training despite HR calling for it
Millennials desire feedback from their senior colleagues 50 per cent more than other employees.
How have communication and quality of life performed in companies over the past year?
Young Women’s Trust campaigns director says that in some cases, sexist attitudes shut women out of the workplace altogether. Read the story about how a woman still earn less doing the same job as a man.
Why do bonuses continue to be a popular reward tool?
Could L&D Departments be key to solving the UK’s productivity problem?
Anna Shields: Surely HR is tough enough already? How to transfer conflict management responsibility back to managers
The life of a HR director has never been harder. The abundance of employment legislation and tendency to cut to formal process straight away has placed even greater strain on HR departments. The need for HR to be seen to deliver value to the organisation, not just transactional processes, has made HR a tough place to be. Dealing with conflict within the organisation adds to the burden.
The people most likely to make employees feel engaged at work are their peers rather than their managers, according to the results of Oracle’s Western European study released today.
The nation finds have difficult conversations tougher at work than at home, according to new research by Chartered Management Institute (CMI).
Dr Mark Cole looks at what managers and business leaders can learn from coaching top athletes such as Federer, and how these methods can be applied to our own development and improvement in the workplace.
A lack of skilled and confident line managers is a significant barrier to retaining workers with disabilities, new research from Business Disability Forum (BDF) finds.
Research released today reveals that over politeness in the workplace could be detrimental to UK businesses. The research conducted by online expenses management provider, webexpenses, found that a staggering 78 percent of office-based business managers claim that being too polite could be costing their organisation money.