I find myself particularly drawn to (and often frustrated by) topics related to the generational divide. So, I was particularly eager to sit in on Susan Vitale’s RecruitCon 2018 session on the Outlook on the 2025 Workplace: How to Attract the Next Generation of Talent by Effectively Recruiting Millennials and Gen Z.
A new survey finds pension benefits are a major factor for most workers in North America when deciding to accept a job. What’s more, interest in the benefits is widespread, regardless of age.
Employers that offer a 401(k) plan and other investment vehicles should take note of a new study about Millennial women. Findings also have implications for employee recruitment and retention.
As a generation, Millennials have gotten a lot of attention, much of it negative. But it turns out not all Millennial traits are bad for business.
This edition of The Oswald Letter is a guest post from Elizabeth Petersen, Project Director for Simplify Compliance. While few American businesses self-report on diversity data, workplace discrimination and inclusion are near-daily topics in the media.
A recent trend among companies involves charitable giving. It is true that individual charitable giving has decreased, but corporate giving is on the rise, and candidates are paying attention.
In part one of this article we heard from iCIMS Content Strategy Associate Raquel Lawrence about ways that HR’s employee data might not be as protected as you may think. Today we’ll hear more on the topic—specifically on proactive disaster recovery and an introduction to a survey about applicant tracking systems (ATSs).
In part one of this article we began to hear from Philipe Bruce, founder of Professional and Organizational Development Solutions. Today Bruce will continue to discuss the topic at hand: Millennials.
Generational traits are characteristics common to people born during certain time periods. These traits do not, however, hold true for every individual—or every job candidate.
Findings from a new survey suggest that if a company offers no or limited benefits it risks losing out on top talent during the hiring process.