The number of job vacancies available in Malaysia rose above the number from earlier this year to record heights in the second quarter of 2023.
The pilot run will involve 1,000 organisations, and the effects of the pilot will be used to evaluate the success of implementing the wage model in Malaysia.
TalentCorp reinforces its commitment to combat graduate unemployment with comprehensive internship frameworks.
As organisations continue to develop key strategies for 2024, a focus on their employees is unlikely to be far from the minds of many HR leaders.
Employers who fire female employees for being on maternity or sick leave during pregnancy will be subject to prosecution, said the Deputy HR Minister.
CHRO Malaysia will provide HR leaders with an opportunity to learn and develop effective people and organisational strategies for 2024.
Enhancing the scheme’s coverage for any unforeseen circumstances is an area of focus, said the Deputy HR Minister.
Mallory Loone, Co-Founder of Work Inspires, discusses the concept of purpose-driven culture and how it can be the foundation block for organisations.
With hiring optimism prevailing, positive salary growth is on the horizon for employees in South-East Asia in 2024.
Thomas Mathew, Group CEO of Talent Corporation Malaysia, highlights the initiatives that are addressing Malaysia's talent challenges.
CHRO Malaysia, supported by Ceridian, ADP, BTS and Workday, empowers HR leaders for workforce transformation in 2024 and beyond.
CHRO Malaysia brings over 150 HR leaders together to explore “HR 2024 and Beyond”, unlocking human development secrets and shaping the future of work.
Malaysia’s King has called for equal learning opportunities for all people as the country looks to achieve a 35% skilled workforce by 2030.
Nearly 29% of sexual harassment reports from men highlight the need for men to acknowledge its seriousness at work and home.
The Malaysia edition of HRM Asia’s CHRO Series 2023 will provide a platform for HR leaders to discuss talent challenges and opportunities.
Improving workplace amenities is one measure organisations in Malaysia can implement to encourage more women to return to the workforce.
Malaysia’s private sector, despite experiencing strong profits, is urged to mirror the government's action and uplift employee salaries.
Efforts to boost the labour market in Malaysia will see a six-pronged solution to help increase employment for women, amongst other initiatives.
Having a degree or diploma is no longer the defining factor for a job seeker to gain employment, says Malaysia’s Economy Minister.
The progressive wage model will help drive employment and ensure renumeration improves for skilled employees, says Malaysia’s HR Minister.
A progressive wage policy will ensure employees are fairly rewarded for their contributions, suggested Malaysia’s Economy Minister.
Jobs of the future will be driven by digital technology and employees need to gain new skills to be part of this future, according to a Malaysian minister.
The newly launched iESG Framework aims to expedite sustainability goals within seven years, with Phase 1.0 spanning from 2024 to 2026.
The Malaysian Employers Federation has encouraged employees to upgrade their skills as more firms embrace new technologies in the workplace.
More transparency is needed to ensure proposed cash incentives are not abused and are properly utilised, employers argue.
More employees are seeking better career opportunities by moving overseas, and employers can do more to retain their best talent.
The Progressive Wage Policy aims to enhance workforce productivity through skills training, benefitting both employees and employers.
Increasing living costs is pushing more employees to prioritise financial compensation as the main reason for accepting a job offer.
To keep talented employees in the country, Malaysia must be prepared to pay competitive salaries, suggested a Deputy Minister.
Through the National Training Index (NTI), Malaysia's workforce development will be better evaluated, and policies will be shaped accordingly.