Teamwork is the lifeblood of every organization.
Only 44% of employees believe they can always “bounce back” from hardship.
For leaders figuring out the post-pandemic workplace, it may appear that there are three options: back to the office, fully remote or hybrid.
A recent Gallup survey of U.S. workers finds that workplace discrimination can affect employees’ perceptions of an organization’s culture, their opportunities, and their coworkers’ intentions.
Leaders had to make hard decisions in 2020.
A national conversation on racism and injustice that received renewed attention last summer has permeated virtually all areas of American society, including U.S. workplaces.
2020 will likely be remembered as the year the workplace changed forever. From in-office safety measures to work-from-home conference calls, leaders have been forced to reimagine every aspect of their management culture.
Millennials have challenged business norms for a long time. As Gallup’s pioneering research clarified, millennials don’t see much distinction between their job and their life, they expect flexibility and work-life balance, and they will quickly bail on companies that don’t meet their definition of a life well-lived.
With more Americans working remotely than ever before, some organizations are scrambling to craft a “virtual culture” in an effort to maintain performance in the “new normal” — and to prepare for the “next normal.”