2019 brought a lot of excitement about future of learning, from using blockchain to verify educational credentials to voice-based interfaces. In the future, learning will continue to be shaped by emerging technological innovations.
Emails can be overlooked, and updates can become lost in the shuffle of other conversation during meetings. There are several ways to share information that do not take a lot of time (or money) and that help employees feel valued and “in the know.”
Technology has been democratized and no longer provides a distinct competitive advantage. There is a new and more sustainable advantage, and it has been right in front of us all along: people.
Technology is fantastic, making advances with earth-shattering speed that help us achieve more, connect with each other and do things that a mere decade ago we wouldn’t have believed possible. Technology doesn’t exist in a vacuum, though.
Conduent Incorporated, a digital interactions company, today announced the appointment of Cliff Skelton as President and Chief Operating Officer (COO). Skelton brings expertise in operational management, technology integration and strategic leadership.
We all know the saying, “If you build it, they will come.” That’s not necessarily true for all L&D professionals and the learning cultures we try to build. Fortunately, we have some insight into the issues that may be holding your learning culture...
As L&D leaders look for ways to develop their workforces, the answer to what makes people innovative could be as simple as increasing their curiosity.
While training programs provided by colleges and community organizations are important, there is much that companies can do to encourage and then reskill and upskill current employees who want to move into technical roles.