One of my favorite television shows is Shark Tank. In fact, I was so thrilled to find out that one of the keynote speakers at the HR Technology Conference I recently attended was Barbara Corcoran. But what inspired this blog post is a fairly recent quote by Mark Cuban, “Now the onus is on employers to keep their best employees happy.”
I am always fascinated to find out if people that are highly successful have similar traits. Time after time, I find that they do. I recently read an article on theladders.com that reviewed the eight most common traits of highly influential people.
For as much focus as I’ve seen on employee engagement over the past few years, it was shocking to read that 84% of workers are just “coming to work” – not contributing to the organization. This is according to recent research by ADP Research Institute’s (ADPRI) Global Study of Engagement.
The remote work trend continues to grow. More and more I’m reading about workplaces that are 100% remote. 16% of global companies are now fully remote and 52% of employees around the world work from home at least one day a week. Will the office eventually go away completely?
Organizational culture is important to retaining top talent. But could your organization have an intimidating culture without you, as a leader, even realizing it? First, let’s define culture: culture is the way business is operated within your organization. It’s how people treat each other. It’s how welcome or unwelcome varying opinions are. Culture is not ping pong tables and nap pods.
A new Korn Ferry survey found that 70% of professionals say they “generally feel more guarded at work than they did in the past.” After reading this statistic, I wanted to look further into the cause.
Have you ever feverishly taken notes in a meeting, but when you look back at them to find the one thing you are trying to recall, you can’t find it? I think this happens to most of us. I recently read an article on inc.com that discussed how to take notes more effectively, and I thought I’d share some of the tips with you.
Emotional Intelligence (EQ) is a key trait necessary to be successful. I recently read an article on theladders.com that listed several signs that indicate when one lacks emotional intelligence. I like this list, because most others I’ve read list traits that indicate high EQ, not that it’s lacking.
While much hard work and dedication goes into any kind of success, there are habits that are found across the board when looking at highly successful people. An article published recently on the CNBC Make it section of their website outlines six little things you can do every day to be successful:
Sales teams tend to have some of the highest turnover, so it would make sense for HR and sales to collaborate and create a cohesive partnership.
Culture tends to be an often-misunderstood concept, yet it is one of the most crucial elements of organizational success. An article I read recently on entrepreneur.com outlines some common myths around culture.
At the Annual HR Conference almost two weeks ago now, the morning keynote speaker, Seth Mattison, had some very thought-provoking statements. I would like to share a few of them with you, along with my thoughts on each one.
I find it fascinating that we can still learn valuable lessons from those that lived hundreds of years ago. I recently came across an article on theladders.com that talks about Benjamin Franklin’s daily schedule and how even today, we can learn from it to be more productive.
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