Organisations need to start thinking about how they can catch people who don’t fit into prescribed boxes of “high potential”.
Sharon Teo, General Manager of Eastport Maritime, talks about how the SME is coping in the battle of talent.
What do employees want in Workplace 4.0? HRM Magazine Asia continues exploring their big concerns, and what employers need to know.
In an exclusive interview Sara Trilling - who leads the Starbucks business in the Asia-Pacific region - talks about gender equality at the coffeehouse titan.
Simple organisational and mindset changes in the recruitment process could help businesses close the gender pay gap.
The CEO of Indosuez Wealth Management shares how the company looked to merge two people cultures after acquiring another company.
To get the most out of a multi-generational workforce, organisations need to find ways to develop synergy between employees.
Both employer and employee must understand the value of upskilling and continuous training, and prioritise these accordingly.
Shopee's Head of Regional Operations and People weighs in on how the successful startup has grown its talent base in a competitive market.
How organisations can help their workforces learn new digital skills quickly and effectively, and thus develop a responsive mindset.
It's now the Year of the Pig, according to the Chinese calendar. With that in mind, here are some HR tech trends for this pig new year.
We asked some rising stars of HR in Southeast Asia for their views on what's ahead for employees, organisations - and, of course, HR.
In this new edition of HRM Five, we discuss how organisations make intelligent business and HR decisions through people analytics and data.
We recently spoke with Foo Wah Teng, the HR Director for Amgen Singapore Manufacturing, about the company's people challenges and initiatives.
It's not just up-skilling and re-skilling that workers will need in the age of Industry 4.0. A significant amount of "new-skilling" will also need to take place.
The Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development has warned South Korea to moderate any increases in its minimum wage.
Employees often choose to leave after receiving bonus pay outs. But is this a reflective of problem with the employees - or with the organisation?
According to a new report, the jobs most at risk are those in office administration, production, transportation, and food preparation.
A majority of Japanese companies have no plan to strengthen corporate governance, despite the arrest of Nissan's chairman for alleged misconduct.
The slump is in large part due to the Nepalese government’s ban on workers heading to Malaysia - imposed due to exploitative brokers.
After a controversy last year over a reportedly 'hedonistic' culture, Under Armour has appointed a new head of people and culture.
Keeping the leadership pipeline robust is a high business priority at Thai conglomerate CP Group, as part of its Industry 4.0 gameplan.
In a bid for profitability, electric car maker Tesla will be cutting seven percent of its workforce, per an announcement by CEO Elon Musk.
The country needs to create 15 million new jobs in 2019 to support the record number of at 8.34 million college graduates that will enter the job market.
The cloud computing training programme will upskill new and existing employees and enhance the company’s digital capabilities.
Thai conglomerate CP Group has far-reaching international aspirations, and it is looking to its 300,000 plus workforce to drive these ambitions.
If plans by the Indonesia Manpower Ministry come to fruition, women in the country will soon enjoy more flexible working hours.
The most popular reasons for desiring change were low pay, poor working conditions, and poor company prospects.
The majority of Japanese firms operating in Asia consider rising labour costs and the shortage of skilled labour as their top concerns.
The company has suffered its first sales drop in China in 20 years, and a lower demand for diesel vehicles in Europe.