Today's post is from Workforce Institute board member John Frehse who notes, "2020 will never be seen as the year when everything worked out. Distress is prevalent in our communities, our country, and our world. However, all is not lost. We can save 2020. At least we can save some of it from a workplace perspective. And to do that, we must empower the workforce like never before."
Today’s post is submitted by Chris Mullen, new executive director of The Workforce Institute at Kronos. Here he reviews The Workforce Institute's 2020 global workplace predictions published in January, in light of the changing social landscape and the persistence of the COVID-19 pandemic.
Associate Vice President of Human Resources and Benefits Administration at The Claremont Colleges Dennis Miller discusses how to ensure that technology enhances frontline worker experience.
Managing a business with frontline workers during a global pandemic is extremely difficult. Employers need to rethink their operations from small gestures to fundamental assumptions.
Retail industry veteran and Workforce Institute board member, Mark Wales considers how businesses will need to create new post pandemic labor standards in order to survive in the new normal.
@KronosInc CNO Nanne Finis discusses the critical importance of the nurse informaticists who translate the needs of clinicians for the analytics systems that empower them.
This podcast is part of our continuing series of interviews with the authors of our most recently published book, Being Present: A Practical Guide for Transforming the Employee Experience of Your Frontline Workforce. Today we talk with John Frehse about his chapter on the benefits of worker access to information about their organization in order … Continue reading Access to Information Transforms Workers
Leadex Solutions CEO Raciel Sosa offers 4 tips for making working from home work for your orgaization.
Podcast with Bob Clements, President at Axsium Group about his chapter focused on using mobile technology to build a digital relationship with your frontline workforce.
I’ve always said that one of the worst things that organizations can do is ask employees for their opinions and then do nothing with it. The same philosophy applies. It doesn’t make any sense to collect a bunch of data and then do nothing with it.
Senior HR executives agree – HR isn’t about HR, it’s about business.
Even when we know the truth, it may not change our behavior. This is largely due to prioritization. We weigh, often unconsciously, the trade-off of changing behavior or staying the same based on what is in it for us. Combine an irrational sense of our own strengths and infallibility, and we often do not change when we should.