In the last few years, we’ve seen co-working spaces grow from strength to strength. In London alone, there is estimated to be over 1,000 co-working spaces and the capital was recently cited as the leading global market in this sector.
Like family members, peers may drive each other mad at times, but giving recognition to colleagues will create a culture of innovation.
Staff retention and career satisfaction is a priority for employers and employees, but much must still be done as the world’s most boring jobs have been revealed.
When a business grows the number of recruitment decision required also swells, but Giles Fuchs believes the CEO needs to maintain the same involvement.
As the trend of job satisfaction continues to grow across the country, UK employees have revealed the workplace perks they desire the most.
Despite all the fun of the festive season, the Christmas bubble has been replaced with January blues, so staff retention should be a priority for the New Year.
Almost half of British employees will be working over Christmas, so as a warning to you, the employers, here’s what staff consider the best and worst parts of being on the job around the big day.
The news has been strewn with articles about millennials, or Generation Y, in recent months. Those 20-somethings who are struggling to get on the property ladder, who crave a more flexible approach to work, and who rely on dating apps to find romance. But what of so-called Generation Z?
Every interaction a candidate has with your company will influence your brand’s perception and image. We refer to this as ‘employer branding’, which, simply put, is a term used to describe an organisation’s reputation to its employees, candidates and even its customers.
A study of professionals globally has revealed that job satisfaction varies largely, depending on the sector, country and company size in which employees work.
Using three factors, job marketplace Glassdoor has revealed the top 20 UK towns and cities for Brits to seek work in 2016, and London has not made the cut.
Some 32 per cent of Britain's employees want to leave their current jobs in 2016, according to the Institute of Leadership & Management (ILM) and there are five key reasons behind the choice for seeking a new role.