Thailand’s economy contracted by 6.4% in the third quarter, improving from its 12.1% slump in the previous quarter.
Migrant workers from Cambodia, Laos and Myanmar with work permits expiring next year can continue working in Thailand for up to two more years.
Thailand’s NSF, a voluntary pension fund, has signed an MoU with Grab to recruit more members. while planning for their retirement.
The latest announcement by comes as the ailing airline continues to struggle against the backdrop of the COVID-19 pandemic.
A new scheme will allow tourists to visit designated areas within some Thai provinces as the country prepares to allow more tourists back into the country.
More than 100 companies in Thailand have pledged to help the United Nations bridge the gender equality gap in the country.
The latest injection of cash aid by the Thai government aims to boost the economy and preserve jobs.
More jobs are at risk of being lost if borders remain closed throughout 2020, warns the Tourism Authority of Thailand.
Further measures such as subsidies to encourage more hiring and domestic travel are expected to be rolled out in the near future.
57 billion baht worth of loan guarantees have been earmarked for Thai SMEs struggling under the weight of COVID-19.
The COVID-19 pandemic has crippled Thailand’s tourism industry, which is critical for the country’s economy.
Thailand will permit entry for four groups of foreign nationals subject to stringent requirements and quarantine.
A loan from the Asian Development Bank will help the Thai government give more support to SMEs in the country.
Takorn Tantasith, former secretary-general of Thailand’s NBTC, envisions Thailand as a WFH hub for the world.
While hourly wages will offer more flexibility in hiring, there are concerns among employers and activists.
The Thai Chamber of Commerce expects more jobs to be on the line, as the economy is expected to contract by 5%-8% this year.
Employees said they will only be comfortable going back to their offices if a treatment or vaccine is found, according to a survey.
The airline's latest decision to cut several work benefits, particularly health welfare, has proven to be the last straw for its employees
Despite filing for bankruptcy with outstanding debts of 200 billion baht, Thailand's national carrier said there will be no layoffs for now.
The country's unemployment rate is also set to increase to 3-4%, a level not seen since the 1997/98 Asian financial crisis.
The COVID-19 outbreak has already seen 7 million jobs lost in Thailand, the second-largest economy in Southeast Asia.
The companies are recognised for their business integrity and corporate citizenship after being named in the 2020 World’s Most Ethical Companies list.
Asia has the highest level of employee engagement globally as three of its countries took up top three spots in the Employee Engagement Score.
How much are individuals and businesses being taxed in South East Asia? Read more to find out how much tax different countries are imposing.
Let’s take a look back on some of the biggest news in the region that have made 2019 one of the most defining years in the employment world.
Bangkok-based Infofed will use a new injection of funds to expand its presence in Southeast Asia and spark job creation.
Whether it is by the beach, or in the mountainous jungle, Thailand offers an enviable world of MICE destinations for every organisation to consider.
Pressure is growing on the Thai government to review out-dated immigration rules to avoid scaring off foreign talent and investment.
The two ASEAN economies both want to woo companies away from China amid its political and economic tensions.
General Motors is laying off workers in Southeast Asia’s competitive auto market but pledges its ongoing commitment to Thailand.