When it comes to wellbeing, how can HR meet the many different needs of a diverse workforce? Panellists on HR magazine’s HR Lunchtime Debate met to discuss one of the people profession's top...
Sadiq Khan’s public criticism of former Metropolitan Police commissioner Cressida Dick has garnered both praise and blame in the press. But is it the right way to solve cultural issues the Met may...
Nearly three quarters (72%) of UK managers who have recently quit their job said adequate training and support could have persuaded them to stay.
More than a third (36%) of employers expect vacant positions to stay unfilled for three to six months, according to new research from consultancy Howden Employee Benefits & Wellbeing.
In a time characterised by uncertainty, it’s hard to see what’s ahead. That doesn’t mean we shouldn’t try, however, as Dominic Bernard reports.
While a short supply of candidates has driven up starting salaries to near-record levels, wages are still expected to fall behind the cost of living.
Refugees can play a key part in relieving the skills shortage, and would benefit greatly from employment. But are employers ready and able?