Millennials already make up a large portion of the workforce, and while organizations have been adjusting, Generation Z has entered the scene. We recently spoke with Terri Herrmann, Vice President of Marketing at Montage, to discuss how recruiters should approach Gen Z.
Want to know why Millennials and Gen Z would rather work for themselves than you? If you have been challenged by Millennial employees, then get ready for them plus Gen Z! Gen Zs are those born between 1995 and 2010, and they will represent 25% of the U.S. population by 2020.
We’ve got good news and bad news. We’ll start with the bad: roughly 35% of workers plan to look for a new job in 2019. Now here’s the good news: this number is down drastically from 74% in 2018.
When it comes to the future, freelancers will own the workplace.
On International Women’s Day, the last thing you want to hear is workers not taking gender-related issues seriously. But sadly, that’s the current state we’re in, according to new Randstad US survey findings.
Over the last few months, newly elected Congresswoman Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez has been pushing an agenda to save the planet. Dubbed the “Green New Deal,” this policy aims to drastically cut carbon emissions from industries like electricity generation to transportation to agriculture. Ocasio-Cortez says that this policy will help to create jobs and boost the economy. […]
In 2019 and beyond, learning and development (L&D) strategies shouldn’t just be implemented by corporations or enterprises alone. Why? Because L&D will be the most innovative department for any organization for the next decade or so, regardless of its shape or size.
Generation Z entered the workforce last year. This means some of its oldest members—those born as early as 1997—are already embedded as our colleagues.
When it comes to buying a home, realtors will tell you that location is the most important factor. However, as an employer, your location may make or break your company’s efforts to recruit top talent. A new Robert Half survey finds that 62% of workers claim they would relocate for a job that offers better […]
Employers go to great lengths to attract employees, especially in a strong job market, where employees often have greater bargaining power. One way employers seek to attract new talent is through higher wages.