Great organizational culture is often thought of as an art of a magical tool, the spell of which is known only to a few. Over the last few years, the…
Up until a decade or two ago, the way to measure the success of a company was on the basis of traditional metrics such as financial performance or the quality of products and services.
There are so many communication tools that have given rise to new work relationships. These new tools come with the hope and promise of making life easier for employees, provide more intelligent and structured ways of getting work
For decades, designing and implementing employee rewards and recognition programs has been a pretty straightforward process. Health benefits, a raise once a year and vacation time pretty much were what counted as “benefits.” Well, that age is over.
When was the first time you actually heard of the term “mindfulness?” Even if you did know about the term, since when have you actually seen it take the shape and form that it has taken today
According to Andrew Chamberlain, chief economist at Glassdoor, the top predictor of workplace satisfaction is not pay. It is the culture and the values of the organization, closely followed by th
To survive in this cut throat world of recruiting the right talent, retaining them and making sure they are productive at every stage, almost every company is going through a digital transformation.
While performance management continues to be one of the most popular areas in HR, it continues to remain as one of the most neglected aspects of management. There is no point of reviews and measuring performance if it fails to achieve the end result of developing employees and keeping them engaged.
Due recognition to top performers makes them work harder, more productive and also translates into their happiness. Only companies that invest in employee support and satisfaction can garner the advantages of a happy workforce.
We have all seen them. Shiny lines on beautiful walls within even stunning frames in swanky offices. True, they look great. But are organizational values not worth more than aesthetic wall art?