Numerous surveys find that job candidates want career development, but few delve into the advantages of companies providing it—and there are many.
For the recruiting executive.
A recent survey from job site Glassdoor finds that today’s workers expect companies to take a stance on political and social issues. But in a country divided, is this likely to have a positive impact on the entire employee population?
A new study finds that while the San Francisco Bay Area is home to one of the most heterogeneous populations in the United States, diversity in technology leadership roles has generally stagnated over the last decade.
A movie mogul acknowledges sexual harassment, attempts to shrug it off, and is ousted from the company that bears his name. The behavior is not new – indeed, it is as old as Hollywood itself – but the swift reaction to it is.
New survey data from Glassdoor, one of the world’s largest job sites, provides insight into today’s top hiring challenges, the top traits hiring decision makers want from candidates, and the long-term impacts of hiring the right candidates.
Yesterday’s Advisor covered defining corporate culture; today’s issue offers that, plus the importance of harnessing it.
Before companies can achieve and sustain maximum shareholder value or market share, their corporate cultures must first be established. Even though this is a critical step, there are many competing definitions of the amorphous phrase “corporate culture,” thus bringing about various interpretations of the topic.
If you want loyalty, get a dog. If you want to inspire loyalty, act like a dog.
In recent years, there has been a movement toward flatter organizations. The shift, aimed at greater equality, is based on the idea that each person understands his or her responsibilities and will act accordingly.
Outplacement consultancy Challenger, Gray & Christmas has been tracking CEO departures since 2000. While the reports make for interesting reading, how much insight do they provide?