Post-Covid employees refusing anything but remote working? Now’s the time for employers to take back control
With after work drinks back on the menu in the UK following the recent removal of the work from home guidance, it can be easy to forget that staff based in other countries may still be experiencing the pandemic in full force.
I’ve been predicting a mass migration of talent as the world comes out of Pandemic lockdown for a while now. And it seems to be coming true.
According to the Bureau of Labour Statistics, people stay in jobs for, on average, 4.1 years.
Job vacancies are soaring, and competition for top talent remains high. But effective employer branding drives talented individuals to apply.
After a record-breaking year for GCSE results, apprenticeships have become a real prospect for many more school leavers.
Although many SMEs have figured out a new approach to their working days, a return to the office can remain a contentious issue amongst employees.
Diversity and Inclusion has become one of the most important topics in both workforces and society as a whole, and rightly so.
With 46% of UK workers feeling ‘more prone to extreme levels of stress’ compared to March 2020, it is clear that the disruption to our routines, job insecurity and threat to human life that the events of the past year has taken its toll on the workforce
As “Freedom Day” has now come and gone, businesses are making some big decisions about how to bring people back to work.