Co-op has launched a new manifesto in parliament calling upon retailers and policy makers to address the deteriorating physical and mental health of night shift workers.
Wellbeing among millennials across the UK workforce has fallen since the beginning of the COVID-19 pandemic, despite increased support from employers.
More than half (52%) of UK employees have said that the boundaries between their work and home life are becoming increasingly blurred due to working from home during the coronavirus pandemic.
I’ve heard the phrase ‘the death of the office’ touted recently. Many companies – including Facebook – have already stated it will permanently embrace virtual working post-pandemic. It unlikely that many organisations will go back to the traditional, five-days-a-week office environment.
The ongoing coronavirus pandemic has revealed the gaps that businesses have in their company cultures according to Dawn Metcalfe, workplace culture advisor and managing director at cultural change advisors, PDSi.
HR leaders across the globe have experienced the most stressful year of their careers due to coronavirus pandemic.
Before COVID-19 transformed the way we work, commuting was consistently reported as one of the most unpleasant of life’s regular habits. Other studies showed people are happier and more productive if allowed to work for some of the working week from home. Some are even willing to accept a pay cut for the privilege.
Employees think there is plenty of room for improvement when it comes to the performance feedback they are receiving from employers, according to new research from performance management specialist, Appraisd.
The majority of UK office workers (83%) feel their company is not doing enough or could do more to improve their sustainability.