In 2019, the gender pay gap in the UK was 17.3%. Put simply, this means women earned on average 83p for every £1 men were paid for the same job.
More recognition would be the most effective way to re-engage the workforce following the coronavirus pandemic according to a survey from engagement software provider Achievers.
HR teams are spending thousands on employee benefits but have no idea if they are being used, according to new research.
Almost half (49%) of UK workers at tech SMEs said they believe pay and benefits should be based on ability rather than location, and more would like further remote opportunities according to a poll from software company Remote.
The CIPD and the High Pay Centre have called for the reformation of FTSE 100 remuneration committees (RemCos) following the results of their latest executive pay report.
Labour party leader Keir Starmer has announced his support of the Fawcett Society’s ‘right to know’ campaign which allows workers to know how much their colleagues are earning.
We shine a light on the effort businesses have made, big and small, to support their staff and the community during the coronavirus pandemic.
Two-fifths (42%) of companies have made or are planning to make changes to their employee benefit programmes as a result of the COVID-19 pandemic and the impact it has had on working life.
A lack of employee recognition for their contributions is the single biggest factor for British people feeling disengaged at work, according to Achievers.
Often when we speak of a wage or pay gap, the topic concerns the gender pay gap between men and women.
Employers across the UK are naturally preoccupied with the COVID-19 outbreak at present.