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Onboarding new employees typically focuses on HR topics, such as health benefits and company policies. Rarely, though, does onboarding address the skills that would make new employees more productive more quickly — which is a missed opportunity.
In the 1940s, World War II pulled 6 million women into the U.S. labor force. In 2019, women are once again diving into male-dominated blue-collar jobs like construction, transportation, warehouse work and protective services.
Professional certificate programs offer an alternative to degree programs by making post-secondary education accessible to a broader range of learners. After becoming certified, these learners are better equipped with industry-specific skills.
In the face of the evidence demonstrating the bottom-line impact of inclusive employment, as well as the consumer and employee demand for inclusion, what can learning leaders do? Here are five tips.
Manufacturing boasts advanced technical machinery, increasingly automated processes and a viable career path for many. However, many existing and future employees lack the skills needed to support the rampant technical advancement facing the industry.
We can try to outperform machines, or we can recognize that automation is forever changing the way that work is done. This choice means finding another way to thrive in this new world. Here is your guide to navigating the rise of the machines.
In technology fields, finding enough qualified women to hire and promote is a challenge that the best companies are committed to resolving. Overcoming this challenge starts long before girls choose their college major.
Generation Z, the generation following millennials, has begun entering the workforce. The first generation of true “digital natives,” these young adults cannot remember a time before internet, and even remembering the time before smartphones is a...