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Glassdoor Launch New Recruitment Experience
| November 16, 2018
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Article | February 19, 2020
We’ve all heard the phrase, “if it looks like a duck, acts like a duck, then it must be a duck”. This has been attributed to many potential sources, including Joseph McCarthy. We may use this phrase at work to describe the behavior of a co-worker or manager. Our ability to bring our authentic selves to work is often very challenging and hard to do. Workplace politics, manager expectations, team cultures, and promotion guidelines often get in the way of our ability to be authentic and genuine.
As individuals and companies across the world start to feel the economic strain of the Covid-19 pandemic, many organisations are having to look at salary freezes as a way to save costs. However, this is often far from straightforward for mobile employees and there are many points to consider when addressing the issue.
In our latest video, Cyril Brenninkmeijer and Talia Levy discuss the different options when approaching salary reviews for mobile employees, and the considerations that Global Mobility teams will need to take into account in these unique times.
A global pandemic. Economic uncertainty. A growing social justice movement seeking accountability for long-standing systemic inequality. An upcoming election. These are all powerful changes taking place this year.
Our health and well-being are contending with these forces and the unprecedented change they bring to our lives and workplaces.
For example, many organizations, including ours, shifted to an all remote operation. This presents unique challenges in the "new normal" workplace such as continuing to develop strong workplace culture while fighting feelings of isolation, balancing work and childcare while monitoring and maintaining a high-level of productivity. For those not working remotely, HR teams are facing employee burnout and concerns for mental and physical health.
As HR professionals with a duty of care to all employees, we understand the importance of factoring in the neurological differences of our colleagues when working towards an inclusive and supportive culture. During the current COVID-19 pandemic, an unprecedented number of people including the neurominorities are rapidly adjusting to working remotely at a time of deep uncertainty and worry. How can we nurture that inclusivity at a (social) distance.
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