Are the majority of Brits satisfied with working in a conventional office setting?
Businesses are at risk of relying on “Millennials” and “Baby Boomers” too much.
Whereas previous generations were able to move to big UK cities or regional hubs to develop their careers, the current millennial generation is enduring a slump in mobility caused by rising rents.
With only nine per cent of the current workforce being under 25 – and 45 per cent being over 45 – time is running out for the sector before it experiences a devastating skills deficit, warns new report.
New research finds that millennials are the most affected by phone anxiety and will (statistically speaking) go out of their way to avoid answering the telephone.
What are the reasons why millennials and post-millennials are seemingly the most challenging to recruit? Peter Linas argues that, despite the common stereotype that people this age would be easier to reach through their use of tech, this could be simultaneously part of the problem.
Dislikeable work colleagues, who are noisy, annoying and even steal from the office fridge top the list of workplace grumbles, according to a survey of 650 UK workers.
Simone Martorina sets to demystify millennials and imagines tech-proof workplaces conductive to the dominant generation of the near future.
Find out which important demographic of UK workers are increasingly frustrated about the lack of progress in gender pay gap reporting, and why this is an important issue for HR.
Here are some great ways SMEs can use social media to gain a competitive advantage in recruiting and retaining young talent. Be smart.
Find out what most people think.
Are Millennials’ motivations shifting?
Millennials may rightly stand their ground, so what can employers do?
The job for life is well and truly over.
New research has found many people in the UK haven’t even started thinking about saving for when they stop working.