Posts Tagged NextChat
Re-entering the workforce after a long break to raise children, to care for aging parents or for other life-changing reasons can be an intimidating--and sometimes humiliating--experience.
Social media has become so popular on the web that it is now the single most common thing we do online.
Given that most employers provide internet access, you can bet that employees are using social media at work – for business and for pleasure – at a staggering rate.
In his webinar titled “How to Tell Your HR & Recruiting Story With Killer Content,” Matt Charney advises HR and recruiters on the importance of telling an organization’s story to attract talent and building a business case that supports the brand. Charney emphasizes that, “What differentiates outstanding and engaging content is that it has a narrative, a clear voice and relevance to the audience.”
Every story begins “Once upon a time…”
Our HR Twitter advocate, Steve Browne, was still on a high after being the guest host for #Nextchat this week. He wants to encourage other HR pros to get on Twitter and participate in various chats like #NextChat.
The 2014 SHRM Annual Conference & Exposition is fast approaching, and we have an amazing experience planned for you!
As thousands of attendees prepare to travel to Orlando on June 22, SHRM is working tirelessly to create a world-class conference experience.
If you’re in the human resources profession and you’ve never attended a SHRM Annual Conference, then it’s time to put it on your bucket list.
On May 7, SHRM @weknownext chatted with Eric B. Meyer (@Eric_B_Meyer) and Jonathan Segal (@Jonathan_HR_Law) about social media in the workplace -- "Super-Social Edition - Is that Legal?"
In case you missed it, here are all the great tweets from the chat:
A true leader has the confidence to stand alone, the courage to make tough decisions, and the compassion to listen to the needs of others. He does not set out to be a leader, but becomes one by the equality of his actions and the integrity of his intent. —Douglas MacArthur
We’ve heard it over and over … again. Employees don’t leave jobs, they leave bosses. Employee satisfaction doesn’t necessarily depend on what we give our employees, but who.
If you’re an HR professional, you’ve probably been tasked in the past few years with creating a workplace wellness program–or ramping up the one that’s already in place. Consulting with health and wellness experts, and with other HR professionals to understand what they’re doing at their organizations, was likely a first step in the planning process.
On April 9, @weknownext talked to @KyleLagnuas about "Assessing Candidates for True Grit."
In case you missed the chat, you can read all the great tweets here:
The U.S. workforce – like that of many countries around the world – is aging. HR professionals and other business leaders are understandably growing increasingly concerned with how they will replace these exiting workers, especially those with high in-demand skills and education.