Strategic human resource management is the end product of success in conduction workplace investigations, vendor management, human capital management, and more.
Our human resource management articles can help you vastly improve your human resources planning, HR policies, and human resource training.
Jobs that require facing unpredictable conditions, immediate dangers and high-stakes situations rank at the top of CareerCast.com’s list of America’s most and least stressful jobs.
According to a new survey by the Society for Human Resource Management, 86% of HR professionals say they’re satisfied with their jobs. Key factors that keep them engaged in their work:
Skiers and snowboarders often are known for outlandish body piercings, tattoos and hairstyles—but not if they work for Sierra-at-Tahoe Resort in California. The resort’s “look good, feel good” dress code starts by outfitting each employee with a uniform that’s the envy of the trendiest skiers on the mountain.
Hugs are great and all, but does every greeting and parting at work warrant an embrace? Research psychologist Peggy Drexler doesn’t think so.
You may be resigned to employees spending at least some of their work time checking in on Facebook, Twitter, Pinterest and Instagram. Now add another social media distraction you would maybe rather not know about.
Most employees feel stressed, doubtful about job security and less invested in their companies and careers. You can and should do something about it.
A new Gallup poll finds that most Americans already own the basic equipment required to perform many white-collar jobs from home. Here's a breakdown of the percentage owning each kind of tech:
The demographic pie in today’s workplace divides up fairly evenly. Here’s the percentage of the workforce occupied by the four most recent demographic cohorts.
One out of 10 people have faked a job-related emergency to get out of a bad date, according to a poll by Workplace Options, which runs programs to promote work-life balance.
Here’s good news you can use to warn employees against misusing company computers and other technology for their own benefit, to compete or to commit fraud: Employees can’t argue that because they received the equipment to use, they are authorized to access information for purposes unrelated to business.