According to a recent New York Times post, many male managers are mentoring female employees less, or have stopped altogether, in the wake of the #MeToo movement. In fact, one in six male managers reported feeling uncomfortable mentoring a female colleague, according to two studies by LeanIn.
Bots are making workplaces more human.
This statement seems like an oxymoron. But the fact is, tech is giving leaders more valuable employee insight than they ever thought possible. In a recent ATD Talks Talent podcast, Ben Eubanks discusses how AI is enhancing the employee experience by creating a variety of opportunities for leaders to leverage tech and connect with employees.
It’s always budget season in the corporate world. No matter what quarter, leaders must constantly focus on identifying what’s necessary and where they can make cuts to save funds.
Change is what keeps the world turning. Without it, we’d remain stagnant and unevolved. We all know this, but dealing with change is still one of the most challenging feats for many people.
Slowly but surely, the topic of mental well-being in the workplace is losing its stigma. More leaders are aware of issues negatively impacting employees and, as a result, resources are popping up at organizations everywhere.
Nearly 4 million employees now work remotely at least half of the time, up from 1.8 million back in 2015. And while millennials might come to mind when you think of telecommuting, the average worker is actually 46 or older.
The financial industry is a fast-paced, constantly changing world. This means internal communications pros must work to improve the employee experience by keeping employees engaged and in tune with company-wide values and goals.
Every single one of your employees is unique. That means the road to creating a positive employee experience has many twisted paths with various options. To ensure you know where to go when you hit the fork in the road, turn to internal communications.
Creating the ultimate employee experience can only be done when leaders truly understand their employees’ needs and expectations. In a workforce where there are so many communication channels, it’s challenging to make sense of all the information.
Thousands of words will be penned and spoken in reaction to a document titled “Google’s Ideological Echo Chamber,” an engineer’s 3,300-word document on “ideological diversity.” Some will argue that we must respect dissenting voices in the workplace, and others will express outrage over flawed thinking about gender.