Taking place on December 1, the CHRO Series Singapore will discuss topics such as building a talent management strategy that embraces innovation.
Offering flexibility at work is helping drive gender equality in Australia’s workplaces, says the Workplace Gender Equality Agency.
Nick Goldberg, CEO of EZRA, suggests that the future of L&D is coaching, which is a more effective tool that training, mentoring, or consulting.
The World Economic Forum provides some tips for women to pitch ideas to management and claim credit for what they do in the workplace.
A number of unions are gearing up to campaign for both menstrual and menopause leave for female employees.
Ways to foster attractive workplaces include leveraging flexible work options to provide employees with more autonomy.
A project has been launched in Japan to encourage men to take the lead in eliminating gender disparities in workplaces.
Childcare has been cited as the main reason why married women in the country choose to leave the workforce.
A change-ready culture driven by the behaviours and performance of leaders is pivotal to manage disruption and prepare employees for change.
Efforts are ongoing to create employment opportunities for South Korea’s elderly population, which is expected to reach 10 million by 2025.
These include addressing wage inequality and providing more childcare support, as well as upskilling and reskilling opportunities.
More SMEs in India are implementing ESG practices, but they face challenges such as uncertainty over how to measure the success of ESG projects.
The Japan Business Federation (Keidanren) is looking to end the negative image of mid-career hires by rephrasing commonly used employment terms.
South Korea has the smallest share of parents who go on leave for their children among developed nations, even as the country's workforce continues to shrink.
About 44% of employers see an increased need to retain older employees in the workforce and expect this to be a key trend over the next five years.
Employers can offer the flexibility to work part-time hours as a means to increase female workforce participation.
Interest in companies to hire workers with disabilities has risen by 30% since this August, driven largely by the service sectors.
To enable more older adults to continue to contribute to the economy, a mindset shift for employers is needed.
A revised law, which comes into effect January 1 next year, forbids the sexual harassment of women and reduces barriers to career advancement.
Such clauses have traditionally been used to stop co-workers from comparing their wage package and pushing for pay hikes.
In addition to helping new enterprises grow, e-commerce could raise women’s participation in the workplace, said the World Bank.
The Social Affairs Ministry will be improving training for people with disabilities to widen their access to job opportunities or employment.
Among the reasons why senior workers wish to re-enter the workforce are self-esteem and financial pressure, according to a survey.
The new legislation is intended to support low-paid employees, particularly women, in negotiating better pay packages and working conditions.
Organised by HRM Asia, the CHRO Series Indonesia is kicking off today at the Shangri-La Hotel in Indonesia.
Cambodia has 49 women working for every 100 employed individuals, a higher rate than Singapore, which has 47.
The use of artificial intelligent hiring tools does not result in a reduction of bias or improvement in diversity, a study has found.
Recommendations to improve the working conditions, as well as physical and financial health of gig workers, are expected to be finalised soon.
Retired Australian women typically have 23.1% less in their pension accounts than men, said the Association of Superannuation Funds of Australia.
Companies in Indonesia have been urged to invest in female workers’ health to increase business productivity and employee loyalty.