‘Greta Thunberg’ mentioned for the first time by employees in the office in 2019.
“Millennials are more diverse, educated and technologically savvy than any other generation.”
Millennials value friendship over any other work group.
Younger employees seem more attuned to mental health issues.
Ronni Zehavi: The ‘quitting economy’ – how HR can ensure businesses stay competitive in a new environment
“To attain a ‘Google Earth’ view of the workforce, HR are turning to analytics.”
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.
Millennials believe people skills will be the key to success in an automated age, global study finds
The leaders of tomorrow believe that exceptional people skills will be the key to business success in a technological age, new research from CEMS – the Global Alliance in Management Education – has found.
Who are millennials? How do you define a ‘millennial’? How do they differ from previous generations?
And how, as employers and business owners, can we reach, target and engage with groups of millennials?
The imminent arrival of a new generation of young, tech-savvy employees into the workforce marks a milestone for HR teams to re-consider their recruitment and retention strategies. Working environments, processes and the technologies that support these must evolve beyond accommodating the preferences and behaviours of the current workforce to meet the expectations and working styles of the ‘App Generation’.
Office culture has changed considerably in recent years with a shift in lifestyles, rising expectations and a move in people’s needs and values all contributing to a significantly different workplace than ten or even five years ago. To take one example, two thirds of UK employees today claim they would change jobs to increase their job satisfaction, while fewer than half see pay as a primary motivator.