Training has never been more critical to your company. In droves, your most seasoned employees are nearing retirement, requiring a transfer of knowledge to next-generation workers on a grand scale. Many companies are prioritizing next-gen training.
In the field of corporate training, we already use e-learning and other blended learning tools, but in the Fourth Industrial Revolution, how can corporate training maintain its relevance? How can organizations adapt to the ever-changing L&D landscape?
In the modern world, we live longer and have the highest birth rate ever. We have a multilayered society, and the most exciting part is that we haven’t taken full advantage of this generational blend in business — yet. Real leadership can help.
Today’s workforce is more generationally diverse than ever. From highly experienced baby boomers to high school and college graduates of Generation Z, generational diversity means diverse ideas and experiences, making the workplace an exciting place.
When it comes to millennials, I hear it all. I hear from Gen X and baby boomers that millennials are entitled, selfish, naïve and too busy looking at their social media. I hear from millennials that their older colleagues judgmental, rigid and unfair.
The digital age has changed how we work and collaborate. The name of the soft skills game is adaptability, curiosity and cultivating new networks. The whole organization, not just its younger workers, needs to adapt.
How an organization approaches conversation skills can have a significant impact on its company culture and bottom line. At the end of the day (or fiscal year), conversations are at the heart of everything we do. Conversations determine what happens.
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...