Flexible working is the most important work benefit employees look for when considering taking a new role.Organisational design Practitioners by sector 2015 Practitioners by sector 2016 Practitioners by sector 2019
A roundtable discussed how workplaces and employers will need to change to better accommodate parents returning to work
According to the latest ONS data, 3.3 million people in the UK are often or always lonely. Due to lockdown and the social restrictions put in place due to coronavirus, this figure is expected to rise for 2020.
Split days off and early starts have proved to be the most popular choices for a flexible working lifestyle according to new research.
Before the pandemic, it may have seemed impossible for SMEs to compete with larger firms’ company cultures.
HR directors expect 70% of their workforce will have flexible working once coronavirus restrictions are lifted, a 45% increase on current levels.
An overwhelming majority of British workers (88%) said they are not comfortable using public transport for their commute, as the country shapes its exit from lockdown.
The prospect of moving from an office-based workforce to flexwork can be daunting. It can be a very complex and emotional journey which many of your key stakeholders are likely to have wildly differing opinions about.
Coronavirus has allowed HR to step up and become ‘heroes’ of an organisation, according to global research analyst Josh Bersin.
Making changes ‘sticky’ and sustainable in organisations can be notoriously challenging. After all, it is a long journey dependent on the right balance of leadership, economics, politics and individual attitudes.
The COVID-19 lockdown enforced a new status quo: adopt remote working to achieve business continuity or suffer major losses. As restrictions start to lift across countries, the question is, what’s next for our remote generation?