The use of AI-powered tools like ChatGPT differ greatly in usage between countries, due to a gap in awareness and understanding of the tools.
While AI is continuing to reshape the workplace, organisations need to do more to regulate how employees interact with AI systems.
Organisations need to understand the challenges faced by employees and implement compassionate strategies for a return to the office.
Working parents express anxiety about having their careers stalled as they work from home and care for their children.
A millennial boss shares her experience hiring Gen Z employees and how they impressed her with their work ethic and eagerness to learn.
Layoff fears are driving employees to prioritise job stability over job hopping, with limited salary gains and increased stress serving as disincentives.
As gig economy companies adopt AI algorithm data sets, employees may find themselves being paid differently for the same amount of work.
Paessler welcomes Tobias Jaenchen as Vice President Asia-Pacific and Americas, and Manuela Roth as Global Channel and Key Account Manager.
Walmart’s technology employees face relocation and more frequent in-person work as the retail giant closes offices in three cities.
Flexibility working is crucial for retaining employees, but they need more control over their working arrangements to make the most of hybrid work.
While excessive noise in the workplace can be a distraction, a lack of background sounds can be detrimental to employee health.
Employees working from home are using the time saved from not having to commute on increasing their productivity, says a new report.
Josh Bersin provides his outlook on the areas in the HR technology market that will have the most growth potential in 2023.
Josh Bersin discusses how organisations can manage layoffs more effectively, even in uncertain economic times.
While recruiting and retention remain HR leaders’ top focus, there have been some shifts in other areas, a survey from Human Resource Executive has found.
Improvements to hybrid work and workplaces adding social aspects to bring people together are some of the workplace trends that can be expected in 2023.
Although there is a desire for clarity regarding the future of the industry, it is challenging to make accurate predictions.
Organisations can create a productive and meaningful workplace for employees by developing an experience based on purpose.
Having conflicts at home can leave employees in a bad mood, but they can boost their mental wellbeing by finding connections at the workplace.
To benefit from this move, employees must already be working remote for a few days a week and must stay in their country of employment.
If left unchecked, workplace harassment can negatively impact employees’ mental health and hurt the bottom line of organisations.
Talent acquisition and retention is also one of the biggest challenges faced by SMEs around the world, reported the World Economic Forum.
Having previously advocated permanent remote work, Twitter is now requiring employees to work a minimum of 40 hours per week in the office.
Besides facing burnout, some 20% of these employees have also expressed stress related to a lack of learning and development opportunities.
Flexible schedules can reduce burnout, increase employee engagement and loyalty, and promote business success.
Recent research has shown that employees would choose a hybrid work arrangement over any pay increase offered by their employer.
Providing more flexibility and time off are some of the ways Google is using to lure staff back to the office.
A study found that employees who switch to a four-day workweek sleep an hour more than they did when working five days a week.
HR leaders need to develop skills to lead business transformation and address the shift in workforce and skills scarcity.
In the process of a job search, acquaintances are found to be more vital than close friends or family, particularly among employees in high-tech sectors.