Look around your company. What do you see? Is everyone around you roughly the same age? Or does it vary?
There’s a certain image that probably comes to mind for many of us when we think of Wall Street bankers: expensive suits and well-groomed people.
The media has dubbed the Millennial generation lazy and entitled, but these stereotypes couldn’t be further from the truth. Additionally, many forget that the oldest Millennial will be 37 this year, which means that the way you attract and retain this generation should be different from how you recruit and hire younger, Gen Z talent.
Some may view Memorial Day as the official start to summer, but this holiday also happens to be part of National Military Appreciation Month (NMAM). NMAM honors the current and former members of the U.S. Armed Forces, including those who have died in the pursuit of freedom. While this occasion is meant to honor our […]
Two factors have been merging during the last few years to drive companies to bend over backwards in order to attract and retain top talent.
By the year 2025, it’s estimated that Millennials will make up roughly 75% of the American workforce. This means that HR professionals, business owners, hiring managers, and anyone else involved in the recruitment process needs to have a solid understanding of this demographic if they hope to compete in the market.
Millennials and Gen Z are dominating the workforce right now, and if you aren’t catering your recruiting strategies to these generations you’re losing out on diverse talent.
When employers look to fill vacant positions, they look through the various types of candidate pools that are out there. With Millennials and Gen Z taking over the workplace, older generations are being left in the dust, but a new partnership is putting Baby Boomers back on recruiters’ radar.
For the first time, there are four generations in the workforce all working at the same time, and each group brings different behaviors, customs, and expectations with them. The newest wave of young professionals is known as Gen Z, and on the other end are the Baby Boomers, whose presence shrinks continuously as they retire.
While work-related stress is nothing new, managers might be surprised to learn that the level of sustained stress their teams experience is leading to substantial business and turnover risks.