HR magazine speaks to the future leaders of the industry to discover what makes them tick
Making mass redundancies is one task that many HR leaders hope they never have to face, let alone during the greatest economic shock in living memory.
Countries led by women have come out on top in fighting the coronavirus pandemic. Female leaders such as Finland’s Sanna Marin and Jacinda Ardern in New Zealand have been praised for meeting the crisis with scientific backing, breath-taking efficiency and compassion.
Nearly half of employees say communication is the area their leadership most needs to improve during the coronavirus pandemic
While the desperate human consequences of the COVID-19 pandemic unfold, the HR profession is charged with reimagining how it interacts with a business landscape that has perhaps been forever reworked
Employee confidence in coronavirus-related decision making is taking a huge hit, according to a new survey by engagement tech firm Culture Amp.
The issue of ‘trust’ has come to the fore during the COVID-19 pandemic – the levels of trust in leaders prior to the crisis were generally low and, in my view, the current situation has put leaders and managers under even greater scrutiny.
Working from home under lockdown is challenging for HR and employees. Yet, much of the rhetoric surrounding how to cope with and cater to a more remote workforce is only suitable for certain personality types.
Masters of Business Administration (MBA) students and graduates believe the discernment of female and BAME leadership will still be an important issue in the future of work, according to a survey held last month.
It’s been hard to know where to start with writing this column. At the time of writing it we’re in the midst of the Coronavirus pandemic, I’m due to give birth to my second child any time now and my husband is sick and hasn’t been out of bed for five days.
In the last month or so, the working world has been completely upended for billions of people.