It’s common for recruiters to do their homework when looking for high-profile candidates and with the prevalence of social media, employers would be remiss to leave it out, finds Nosa Omoigui
HR magazine is bringing together another expert panel for a HR Lunchtime Debate, this time to discuss how recognition can help employees thrive in a changing workplace.
It is no secret that employers UK-wide have a problem with skills gaps. Whether due to the Great Resignation, the Great Retirement, staff shortages or a general war for talent, businesses are having...
If there’s anything high-profile media storms have taught us, it’s that brand is everything. Organisations like Google, BrewDog and Goldman Sachs know all too well how much social media can fuel this...
Finding the perfect candidate has never been easy, but now skill supply is driving demand to record highs a change of tack might be needed.
In the latest HR Lunchtime Debate in partnership with Sage, Perry Timms, Kathryn Herrington, Mark Duggan and Jo Gallacher discussed the future of the HR profession.
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.
On 15 February, HR Lunchtime Debate will bring together expert panellists to discuss how to build the foundations of an inclusive wellbeing strategy.
Responding to coronavirus has meant many wellbeing plans have had to be reactive, and few workplaces know exactly how hybrid will change what they look like.
In yesterday’s (25 January) HR Lunchtime Debate HR experts discussed the shape of organisational culture for the year ahead.
Don’t miss the first HR Lunchtime Debate of 2022, focusing on what employees want organisational culture to look like in 2022 and beyond.