Promotions are earned. This is something most leaders and employees have a mutual understanding of. What sends this communication off the rails is when an employee believes they’ve earned a promotion before you feel they’re ready.
Whether it’s a quick email, an informal chat by the watercooler, or an official company announcement, every employee communication counts. Unfortunately, bad habits have the potential to slip their way into all forms of employee communication. These are powerful enough to harm the employee experience, performance, and even cause employees to leave.
EmployeeChannel is committed to bringing you information on bettering your organization through internal communications and employee engagement. We’ve put together the latest trends to help you stay up-to-date and ready to tackle your organization’s challenges.
Employees’ perceptions of business’ motivations and ethics are on a downhill slide, according to a recent Deloitte report. Unfortunately, respondents say what they believe responsible businesses should achieve and what they perceive businesses’ actual priorities to be today just aren’t lining up.
As an internal communicator or human resources professional, you might think you have mastered all things employee communication. However, our own research found that 30 percent of employees don't feel you properly communicate important company information.
Internal communications are essential to an organization’s success. If information is siloed or communication breaks down, employees cannot work at peak productivity. Luckily, most HR and internal communications teams are doing a great job.
We previously examined the high cost of poor employee communication. Despite the cost, however, many companies continue to bear, or at least to risk, the high cost of ineffective communication.
Over the years, marketing has evolved from a list of the ‘best’ prices and giving consumers what they need to offering them a personal experience.
Corporate vision, mission, and values form the cornerstone of every organization and its culture. An authentic company culture simply cannot exist without them. Culture is much more than free snacks, drycleaning, and office perks — it’s a mutual commitment by every member of the organization to operate with a common mission and by a set of core values.