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There’s no denying that over the last few years, diversity initiatives have been thrust into the spotlight. Although organizations have touted their commitment to diversity for years, it was Intel CEO Brian Krazanich who, at this year’s CES event, put it most emphatically:

I know the "kids" say email is dead, but don’t believe the hype.

Email is the primary communication vehicle in the corporate world, and it's still the primary communication vehicle with which to connect with candidates. (Well, it’s second best to the good old telephone.)

Technology has opened up the world in many different ways. I can see what your house looks like, know what music you listen to, find out who your friends are and learn which celebrities you have a secret crush on -- all without leaving the comfort of my living room.

Likewise, I can figure out how much you pay your staff, what they think of you, how long they stay with you and where they go afterwards without ever setting foot in your company. Which is pretty neat if I’m looking to hire your people.

Even as veteran hiring in the U.S. continues to rise, veteran workers continue to feel underemployed or they are stuck in low-paying jobs.

Three things are usually off-limits when it comes to workplace conversations:

  1. Religion
  2. Politics
  3. Turnover


The first two are obvious: We don’t discuss hot topics in the workplace. But we don’t talk about the third one, turnover, because we believe we don’t have any control over it. It’s just one of those things that happens in organizational dynamics:

We’ve had turnover, and we’ll always have turnover. Now, let’s get back to talking about fun things like employment branding and candidate experience."

The job market is strong for the current crop of new workers. 

Unemployment is dropping, and the stock market is improving enough to allow the baby boomer generation to finally retire. It's a job seeker's market, and organizations will have to be more adept at using smart techniques to source, recruit, hire, engage and retain a young generation of workers.

Successful engagement strategies are enhanced by using effective recognition programs. But what is really effective? It may not be what you think.

People say retention isn't about money. But if it's not about money, what's it about?

A few years ago, I had a pretty sweet gig as the HR leader at an automotive component manufacturing company. I’d joined the company for the purpose of starting up a new facility. As a result, I had been involved in hiring all of the employees, creating internationally-recognized continuous programs, and developing a culture that was well-known in our industry for employee involvement levels that produced world-class, quality results.

Veterans are the backbone of this nation, yet too frequently they are overlooked in the workforce. So this Veterans Day, get practical and effective tips to see how your staffing firm can maximize its relationship with this demographic looking to enter or re-enter the workforce.

Break out your American flag pins (or, if you’re Brooke Shields circa 1980, your American flag-themed halter top): Veterans Day is tomorrow.

While the economy has been slowly improving since the end of the Great Recession, the recovery hasn’t been perfect. One major setback has been wage growth, but a new study from CareerBuilder and Economic Modeling Specialists Intl. shows that some industries have indeed seen a noticeable increase in wages over the past several years.

From 2005 to 2015, the national average growth rate for earnings across industries was 2.1 percent, with most of the growth taking place between 2006 and 2007.


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