Employees are also recognising the importance of upgrading their skills and learning new ones to expand their career options.
Deel's Karen Ng highlights why employers are going beyond their shores in search of the right talent and the role Deel is playing to support them.
The country is gradually returning to pre-pandemic levels with an addition of 816,000 jobs in 2022, the highest increase recorded in 20 years.
Josh Bersin discusses how organisations can manage layoffs more effectively, even in uncertain economic times.
Chew Siew Mee, Managing Director of JobStreet by SEEK, highlights what employers need to offer to encourage talent to join, and stay with their firms.
Despite concerns over a surge of COVID-19 cases in the country, many organisations are not deviating from existing hybrid work policies.
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.
The economy and pandemic resurgence, however, have reportedly led organisations in Japan to be more cautious about hiring.
Depending on the state of the pandemic in the country, all employees are required to return to the office starting next March.
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.
The Singapore Global Executive Programme (SGEP) is designed to nurture a new generation of local organisations and talent.
Most employees still work two days a week or more from home, the Melbourne CBD Return to Office Survey for December found.
Talent acquisition and retention is also one of the biggest challenges faced by SMEs around the world, reported the World Economic Forum.
Organised by HRM Asia, CHRO Series Malaysia will address how CHROs can navigate their organisations through the challenges in a post-pandemic era.
More businesses in the Philippines are expanding to provincial locations and establishing offices outside Metro Manila.
In a new government initiative to make flexible working the default, employees in the UK will have more control over when, where, and how they work.
Employee experience and overall business processes are changing as employees embrace remote work post-pandemic.
Commuting patterns have not returned to pre-COVID levels as organisations continue to offer hybrid work.
Flexible schedules can reduce burnout, increase employee engagement and loyalty, and promote business success.
The South Korean tech giant has opened six co-working spaces to provide a hybrid work environment for employees.
Recent research has shown that employees would choose a hybrid work arrangement over any pay increase offered by their employer.
Employment in South Korea reached 28.38 in September, up 707,000 from last year, marking the largest year-on-year growth since 1999.
Providing more flexibility and time off are some of the ways Google is using to lure staff back to the office.
The telecommuting law in the Philippines has been revised to ensure flexible work arrangements without compromising employees’ productivity.
As of August, 67.51 million people were employed in Japan, of which almost a third are those not in formal employment.
New legislation is redefining what constitutes a workplace and how work is conducted away from the traditional office.
The work performed while commuting or in an alternative work environment constitutes regular work, says the Philippines Labour Department.
Due to low unemployment and a stable job market, 2.9 million employees switched jobs in 2021, 630,000 fewer than in 2019.
Hybrid working continues to be the most preferred workspace strategy in India, with 63% of the firms currently adopting this practice.
An ADP report found over 51% of workers aged between 18–24, and 43% between the ages of 24–34, have planned or considered relocation for their jobs.