Discover in this post our selection of some of the best articles related to the world of Human Resources for the month of May.
1. Next-Gen Hires: Setting Gen Z Up for Success
We as individuals may not be getting any younger, but the opposite seems to be true of the workforce at large. I’m meeting more Gen Z prospects as they age into the first jobs of their careers, and no doubt many employers find themselves in the same boat.
By: Meghan M. Biro
2. What executives are saying about the future of hybrid work
Most organizations have only begun to think through and articulate the specifics of how to carry out a more permanent mix of remote and on-site working for all roles that aren’t essential to perform on-site. Many of their employees are feeling anxious as a result. The sustainability of pandemic-style productivity gains might well depend on how organizational leaders address the anxiety their employees feel—and the associated levels of burnout.
By: Mckinsey & Company
3. Hit the ground running: The importance of reboarding your virtual hires
Companies have been through an intense spin-cycle of change, and this is set to be the narrative for the foreseeable future. While some were able to adapt and flourish remotely, the opening-up of society again presents another conundrum for the businesses who were able to grow and hire during the pandemic – what happens to those new, virtually employed staff if the office becomes the hub of work again?
4. Industry reborn: how tech is changing the way we make things
As information technology remakes the modern factory, forward-looking companies are creating virtual worlds to optimize real-world manufacturing. The rewards include improvements in business value and sustainability that would have been almost unimaginable just a few years ago.
By: Tom Clynes
5. We need to talk about resilience
Resilience can change the world, but it’s the first step in a series of actions that ease pain and heal deep wounds. If you see resilience as an end-state, you miss the entire point of suffering in the first place.
By: Laurie Ruettimann