Sweeping global forces are reshaping the workplace, the workforce, and work itself. To help organisations and their leaders understand these changes, Deloitte presents their 2016 Global Human
Capital Trends report, based on more than 7,000 responses to a survey in over 130 countries around the world.
Global organisations today navigate a “new world of work”—one that requires a dramatic change in strategies for leadership, talent, and human resources. Deloitte consider the 10 most major emerging themes most likely to have an effect in 2015.
This Accenture study suggests that digital will help democratise the workplace, but disrupt HR in the process. Talent management will be embedded within organisations with managers taking the lead. HR departments that ignore this may, ironically, find themselves out of a job.
There is a skills mismatch in the UK. Workers often don't have the right skills that businesses need, whilst the skills that do exist are often under utilised. This CIPD report explores the issues.
This Deloitte research explores how the role and function of HR is changing. Technology is taking over the process roles to develop HR into a high power, high status area. The future HR leaders will have first rate data skills and MBA level business capabilities, enabling them to make massive contributions to corporate growth.
This CIPD report discusses the future of work under three broad themes: the changing nature of work; the diverse and changing nature of the workforce; and the changing nature of organisations and the workplace context and environment.
In this Deloitte report, Professor Dexter Dunphy argues that the established norm of a business's workforce being housed in a central office is set to change. The cause? Technology...
This paper by ACAS considers possible interventions that might support workplaces where good employment relations are contributing not only to the health and wellbeing of the workforce, but to the efficiency and productivity of the workplace.
This Work Foundation paper sets out the evidence for sustaining the expansion of higher education provision, against a background of impending Government spending cuts. The analysis focuses on what the 2020 knowledge economy needs from our higher education system and how scarce public funds can best be focused to deliver this.
How can the four generation workforce work effectively together? The CIPD and Penna studied this.