Some of Asia’s best HR and HR tech solution providers were recognised at this year’s HRM Asia Readers’ Choice Awards.
As 2024 approaches, Steve Boese identifies five big trends HR and tech leaders should consider and prepare their organisations for.
Malaysia’s King has called for equal learning opportunities for all people as the country looks to achieve a 35% skilled workforce by 2030.
The Forward Singapore report has advocated respect and fair compensation for every job and a lifelong learning culture for all employees.
Despite low unemployment, 4,100 employees were retrenched in the third quarter of 2023, up from 3,200 in the previous quarter.
South Korea’s Minister of Employment and Labour has urged firms to be ready for new technologies and has pledged more support for employees.
To enhance the country's labour force, the government is focusing on faster, demand-driven, and inclusive skill development.
More C-Suite leaders are reporting a rise in hiring remote employees due to a lack of resources, resulting in a more varied, capable workforce.
Amid a green job surge and skills shift, proactive measures are vital for Asia-Pacific’s low-carbon economy transition, ADB says.
With effect from January 2024, the National Skills Agreement will channel A$12.6 billion to expand access to quality training.
Organised by HRM Asia, the event gathers HR leaders in Indonesia to discuss how they can successfully navigate the future of HR in 2024 and beyond.
Having a degree or diploma is no longer the defining factor for a job seeker to gain employment, says Malaysia’s Economy Minister.
To create a collaborative work culture that considers everyone’s needs, organisations must do more to understand their employees.
While organisations are looking to upskill and reskill their employees, more organisations should look into developing soft skills such as problem-solving.
The initiative has aided 62,000 apprentices and bridged skills gaps while bringing mutual benefits for jobseekers and organisations.
The rising influence of AI is prompting Indonesia to prioritise workforce development, particularly the upskilling and reskilling of employees.
The labour movement has called for more support to help low-wage employees overcome respect issues, stagnant wages, and limited training opportunities.
The Malaysian Employers Federation has encouraged employees to upgrade their skills as more firms embrace new technologies in the workplace.
Asia’s largest HR and work tech conference examined post-pandemic workforce challenges and offered key insights for HR leaders to grow their organisation.
MSMEs are also set to benefit from the new law by receiving more support to invest in areas such as digital technologies.
More employees are seeking better career opportunities by moving overseas, and employers can do more to retain their best talent.
More government-funded aid is in the pipeline to support displaced employees, with an emphasis on skills development and job search.
The Progressive Wage Policy aims to enhance workforce productivity through skills training, benefitting both employees and employers.
Performance management within organisations requires a personal touch, and employees and leaders can be empowered to take responsibility for the task.
You can still register for the highly anticipated HR Tech Fest Connect 2023, which is taking place on Wednesday, September 2023!
One of the key objectives of the new initiative is to promote lifelong learning amongst employees in Australia amongst a skill shortage.
More CEOs are acknowledging that AI could automate much of their organisation’s work, and they are racing to learn how to use it.
While leaders are largely positive about AI and ML tools, a lack of trust is holding some back from implementing the technologies across organisations.
Katerina Hanna, VP, Customer Success APJ, Ceridian, explains why creating meaningful moments of social connection remains a priority for people leaders.
The CEO of Gurner Group made controversial claims that for productivity to increase in Australia, half the working population should be made redundant.