Posts Tagged #Nextchat
“This ability to inform and identify trends is probably the best reason to visit the marketplace. “ ~ #SHRM16 Blogger Mike Haberman
Ready or not—here they come! Graduates of the Class of 2016 are ready to enter the workforce and will be preparing to start their careers over the next several months.
It’s that time of year. The Class of 2016 has arrived on the job-search scene and with them come radically different beliefs and opinions about hiring, employment and the workplace. Today’s graduates will not tolerate organizational bureaucracy and inefficiency. They’re impatient and often demanding—and with hiring on the rise, the ball is in their court.
The saying “It’s a small world” has never had more meaning than it does today—especially when it comes to managing our workplaces and workforces.
According to the SHRM Competency Model, “Global and Cultural Effectiveness” is necessary for all human resource professionals to succeed in an ever-expanding global marketplace.
On May 18, @shrmnextchat chatted with Jonathan Segal (@Jonathan_HR_Law) and Jon Heuvel (@JonHeuvel) about U.S. vs. U.K. Employment Law - A "Pond" of Difference.
In case you missed this informative chat, you can read all the tweets here:
The British are coming!
Well, not really, but when it comes to employment law, considering the differences, would the U.S. be better off with a bit of a British invasion—or vice versa? The answer to that probably depends on whether you’re the employer or the employee.
Professional development is an essential part of any successful talent management strategy—and no one understands that better than human resources professionals. While developing employees within the organization is a must to ensure a competitive edge, HR professionals must also take care to nurture their own career growth and advancement.
"I don't think I've ever heard of any colleague of mine who's gone through a combination who said it's easier than they thought. Most people say it's more difficult than they thought." ~ Mike Sprouse, chief marketing officer for Epic Media Group
On June 30, 2015, the U.S. Department of Labor’s (DOL’s) Wage and Hour Division proposed sweeping changes to the regulations that govern the white-collar overtime exemptions, to include raising the minimum salary level for exemption to $50,440 annually. The DOL is expected to announce the final rule by July 2016.
Human resources professionals have a new role in their workplaces—they are now the social architects of their organizations.