Today’s post comes to us from Workforce Institute board member Dan Schawbel, Managing Partner of Workplace Intelligence and New York Times bestselling author of “Back to Human”, “Promote Yourself” and “Me 2.0”. Here, he talks about trends in contact tracing by employers during the pandemic.
Chris Mullen writes about how the pandemic has led to Americans taking part in an unprecedented experiment in working from home and what that might mean for the future of office space.
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."
As coronavirus cases continue to increase in multiple states across the United States, a new survey conducted by the Center for State and Local Government Excellence finds that public sector employees are deeply worried about their personal safety, family finances, job loss, furloughs, and pay and benefit reductions. Despite these concerns, the research also shows that public sector employees value serving their communities during this difficult time.
It takes a time of significant crisis – like the one we find ourselves in now – to appreciate how the whole system should work with the critical inclusion of public health professionals. I would suggest it is time to understand and formally integrate public health into our daily work in healthcare and across all industries.
Organizations are facing change too. They have to decide if and when to bring employees back to the workplace. It’s possible that they will have to review and revise policies and procedures to keep employees safe and well. Maybe even make some very tough decisions about employee headcounts and operational expenses.
In this podcast with Joyce Maroney, David Creelman shares the case study of Rideau Recognition and the power of employee recognition to drive innovation.
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.
When I consider the long-term implications of the global shock that is Covid-19, the one permanent change I believe we will see is in the way in which big business organizes work.
Dr. Chris Mullen, the new Executive Director of the Workforce Institute at Kronos, reflects on how he feels as he's picking up the torch.
This is my last post as Executive Director of the Workforce Institute. This podcast is a conversation between incoming Executive Director Chris Mullen. Like the Beatles said, Hello Goodbye.
I've distilled 42 years of mistakes into my top five career lessons learned. I hope they'll help you save time and prosper.