In today’s heated conversations over racial bias awareness and everything else that makes us different, training professionals are tasked with helping businesses cultivate workplace cultures that remain safe for everyone.
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Could the next significant event in the evolution of the training industry be the post-pandemic era? The answer remains to be seen, but if so, the effect of this era would be the normalizing of remote and virtual training.
It’s not that learning isn’t important. However, what many participants say they gain most from training has little to do with the content or quality of the learning itself.
Many organizations often overlook important characteristics that impact employees’ overall wellness, especially when it comes to the jobs they do day in and day out.
Training is vital to achieving strategic and tying training to the organization’s goals makes it more relevant and valuable.
The best guess is that the world of work in 2030 will be a lot like it is today. It is a safe bet that trends in motion now — gig work and automation, at least in manufacturing — will continue. But there is unlikely to be any run-away change spiral.
L&D leaders’ hesitation to invest in collaborative innovations that nurture human capital is not only disconnected from the larger trend of corporations’ viewing technology adoption as crucial to the future of their business. It’s also a growing...