Gen Z and millennials will quit for their mental health and wellbeing, redefining what it means to be loyal to an employer in 2024.
Thanks to newly introduced legislation, big firms need to set and share targets with the Japanese government on paternity uptake.
More Kiwi employees are voluntarily spending time with their colleagues after work for post-work drinks, despite working remotely for long periods of time.
A first-of-its-kind report has revealed that large organisations in Australia still tend to pay their male employees higher salaries than female employees.
Employers in Malaysia are more than able to give employees a festive financial bonus, says non-profit organisation.
Despite a slight decline in men taking paternity leave, women still make up 72% of parental leave takers in 2023 in South Korea.
In comparison to their male counterparts, more women are leaving their current jobs as they prioritise work-life balance.
A recent graduate employment survey has revealed a surge in fresh graduate salaries but a drop in securing full-time roles.
While many employees in Japan have turned to side jobs for extra cash, this has failed to allow them to achieve their desired income.
The proposed P100 wage increase in the Philippines has prompted calls for staged implementation and workforce development to fuel economic growth.
Besides shelving plans to reduce headcount this year, more organisations are looking to increase wages against the backdrop of inflation.
Female employees are also prioritising factors like pay transparency and the prevention of sex harassment when it comes to finding new employers.
Budget 2024 is focusing on skills training and income support, and empowering employees to meet the economic challenges and opportunities ahead.
Ensuring sustainable wage increases for organisations, particularly MSMEs, is crucial amid concerns of potential business closures.
The president of the Employers Confederation of the Philippines warns that a proposed wage hike may deter investors and impact small businesses.
Over 80% of male employees took paternity leave, yet 47% took only 1-3 months, while 51% of females averaged 12-18 months.
In the face of technological advancement, upskilling and development will be critical to ensure an equitable future of work.
South Korean construction firm Booyoung Group has promised 100 million won to 70 babies born to employees after 2021.
Embark on HRM Asia's first CHRO event of the year in the Philippines to compare notes, realign strategies and elevate the workforce for the future.
The Japanese retailer is granting 100% pay for employees taking childcare leave to encourage male involvement in parenting responsibilities.
The minimum weekly work hours has been reduced from 72 to 68 and is set to benefit more than 10,000 employees across the city.
With more employees working to live and not living to work, HR leaders must closely monitor data about the market and their respective workforce.
When seeking new job opportunities, employees in Hong Kong are prioritising the freedom to choose where and when they work over other benefits.
A good payroll system forms the backbone of any organisation to ensure employee retention and efficiency, a recent ADP webinar discussed.
Developing successful mentorship programmes can help organisations enable a cycle of diverse leadership, especially for female employees.
CHRO Philippines 2024 will let HR leaders gather in Metro Manila to compare notes, realign strategies and elevate the workforce for the year ahead.
A CEO gives his opinion on three factors that other leaders should give up on to ensure a happier, more effective organisation in 2024.
Leaders are turning to new ways of engagement to attract new talent and cultivate existing ones for great workplace culture.
Katoen Natie’s Janet Lim details the unique set of challenges providing benefits for her workforce, with help from Howden.
The platform, known as the Progressive Wage Portal (PW Portal), will allow employees to see if their wages are concurrent with what is due to them.