This podcast is a conversation between Joyce Maroney, former Executive Director of the Workforce Institute and board member Sharlyn Lauby and part of the series of podcasts we're hosting on key ideas from our most recently published book, Being Present: A Practical Guide for Transforming the Employee Experience of Your Frontline Workforce.
In this podcast, Workforce Institute board member John Hollon shares his advice for identifying and developing transferable skills.
Today's post is a podcast conversation between Joyce Maroney, former Executive Director of the Workforce Institute and Dan Schawbel, Managing Partner of Workplace Intelligence. Listen in to hear Dan's take on how collaboration between humans & robots at the frontline will change the future of work.
Alexandra Levit contemplates the future of education and challenges leaders to think differently about the credentials they’re requiring of their workers as well as the channels they are using to develop workers on the job.
If you couldn't join our Feb. 10 tweetchat on our 2020 HR predictions, you can find the transcript here.
Workforce Institute Executive Director Joyce Maroney presents highlights of a global study on Gen Z attitudes toward work. Have a listen and ask yourself, "Does Gen Z want to work for you?"
In this podcast, we talk to Martin Armstrong, Sharlyn Lauby, &Alexandra Levit about strategies for preparing your workers to succeed at the future of work.
In this lively tweet chat, HR luminaries discuss what it means - and what it takes - to create a better working environment for ALL employees.
We recently published a new book, "Being Present: A Practical Guide for Transforming the Employee Experience of Your Frontline Workers". Please join us on Wednesday, December 11 at noon ET for a tweet chat discussion with a number of our authors. Use the hashtag #KronosChat to join.
Frontline workers make up most of the workforce around the globe, yet their jobs are often not considered in discussions about work/life balance, career growth, employee experience, creative benefits, etc. Nurses, firefighters, truck drivers and mechanics are just a few examples of workers who must be present in a specific place and at a specific time to perform their jobs. However, much of the common wisdom intended to boost employee experience at work assumes jobs that can be done remotely via a laptop. In this book, we’ll share insights that can work for those whose jobs require being present as well as those with “laptop” jobs that can be done virtually anywhere.
Despite its maturity, workforce planning analytics can be a frustrating topic to address. No matter how good our analytics tools, we are still making predictions about an uncertain future based on managers' estimates about what the business will need. Also, managers may be unclear about what specifically they want from workforce planning analytics, leaving analytics pros with an unmanageably large task. Here are four steps that will guide your approach to workforce planning.
Our research says 70% of people worldwide believe they can do their boss's job better.