Workforce shifts are leaving organizations with a sizeable knowledge and skills gap and the dual challenge of retaining millennial employees and transferring boomer knowledge before they retire.
More than any other generation, millennials rate professional development as important. To accommodate the growing demand, savvy HR professionals are budgeting for co-learning that combines expert knowledge and peer-to-peer mentoring across companies.
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.
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...
Not only will in-depth analysis help you develop better early-career professional training programs, but you may also discover insights that drive better initiatives and outcomes for all your employees, regardless of their age or tenure.
There is no doubt that millennials have the potential for great results in sales. However, they need a new management style and innovative sales training to foster that success. Here are few ways you can ensure sales training success.
LEAD, a newly-launched mentoring platform, "streamlines mentoring, matching, scheduling, communicating, goal setting and reporting with AI (ML&NLP)," according Yumi A Kimura, LEAD's Co-Founder and CEO.