Why Employee Development Should Be HR's Top Priority

Why Employee Development Should Be HR's Top Priority
It’s critical for organizations to take a thoughtful and strategic approach to employee development, but traditional approaches to development take a great deal of time and individualized support. Employees are typically expected to squeeze time into their day-to-day or outside of work hours to drive their own development and managers often don’t have the bandwidth or resources to provide support. Left to their own devices, employees can easily get stuck or focus on skills that are out of sync with the company’s long-term goals.
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OTHER ON-DEMAND WEBINARS

Turning Employee Experience into a Financial Strategy

SHRM

Learn about how and why corporate managers and HR professionals continue to struggle to quantify the value of investment in employees — and how this lack of clarity can cause an unintentional misallocation of human capital investments. In this program, John Frehse, senior managing director at Ankura, will explore the key areas that help prove that employee experience is a financial strategy.
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Using Compensation Data to Get Back to Work

Webinar Recording Navigating these unprecedented times has been a universal challenge. Now we are all faced with the challenge of how to return to work. Whether you already have a plan for how to get your employees back to work or are just starting to think about what this could look like, you will need to take into account safe
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Diversity, Equity and Inclusion: Where to Begin?

SHRM

In this program, WSA’s Kris Erickson will explain how studying intersectional employee demographics helps uncover employees who have a lower sense of belonging in the workplace. She will present key areas for action and strategies for increasing the sense of belonging.
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The Future of Remote Work: Where Do We Go from Here?

Remote work became a hot topic when the pandemic hit. Now it's nearly three years later and it’s still a topic of discussion. A Gallup update of employment trends says 45 percent of full-time U.S. employees still worked from home either all (25 percent) or part of the time (20 percent) in the fall of 2022. Three-fourths of the remote workers surveyed said their employers will allow them to continue working from home at least ‘’on some basis’’ going forward. So, the question is: Are you prepared to facilitate successful long-term remote working arrangements for at least some of your workforce?
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