In my previous post, I identified the soft skills that young employees are missing that their older colleagues value the most: professionalism, critical thinking and followership. Let’s take a closer look at critical thinking.
Effective training is either nonexistent or not working in today’s 21st-century workplace. The way in which training is developed and delivered for the modern workplace must change.
This is the post-boomer generational shift that demographers have been anticipating for decades, finally coming to fruition in the workplace everywhere you look.
For years, employers have faced a troubling lack of preparedness among college graduates entering the workforce. Now, it’s apparent that the real issue – one that is true for more than young professionals – is incompetence.
With a multigenerational workforce, the approach to training is as important as training itself.
Everyone’s still talking about the millennial generation, but a new generation is entering the workplace this year: Generation Z. You’ll probably be hiring them soon, if you haven’t already.
Looking at the future of this industry offers potentially dramatic changes in the nature of the learner, the workplace, the learning itself and the technology used to deliver it.
Much has been written about the impact of millennials and future generations on the workplace. How, when and where people work, as well as what is important to the employee, are all changing. But it’s not just the millennials who are recalibrating
With the baby boomer brain drain just around the corner, it’s more important than ever to understand your multigenerational workforce.