Canadian businesses are struggling to structure the transition to retirement by their employees, according to a recent study conducted by Morneau Shepell, a human resources consulting and services firm. Although some offer comprehensive planning programs, most only study requests case by case.
Employees frequently incur work-related expenses. Although they are quickly reimbursed, a portion of them do not claim all the amounts they have advanced. This is what is found in a study published by Unit4, a company offering business solutions, conducted among 2,000 mid and top level managers in 9 countries including Canada.
LinkedIn has published its second annual report for human resources professionals. The North American part of the study, conducted among 1,600 people, allows for a better understanding of how talent perceives the job search as a whole.
There was a significant increase in the number of jobs in the labour market last month. After more feeble months, Canada seems to be performing better, thanks to the manufacturing sector in particular. Here are a few figures to remember from the latest labour force survey by Statistics Canada.
New technologies are transforming the way we work and upsetting the traditional principles of talent management. Confronted with this new reality, companies must transform their HR department. This is one of the findings noted by the 2015 Trends in Human Capital study conducted by the Deloitte consulting firm.
Canadian employees are often emotionally attached to their work, most often in a positive way. Yet this does not guarantee employee loyalty since nearly 40% of them would be willing to leave their current employer for a job which would change their life.
For a number of Canadian workers, 2015 will ring in new job prospects. These were the findings of a recent survey of the global workforce by the KGWI for Kelly Services. The study was conducted with 230,000 respondents from across America, Europe, the Middle East and Asia-Pacific, 12,000 of whom are in Canada.
Choosing a retirement date is not as obvious as we might believe. A new Sun Life Financial study of 2,799 people shows that Canadians do not retire when they plan to. The main reason for this change of plan is their health.
Only four out of ten employees are engaged in their work, and therefore a lot of progress still needs to be made by both employees and companies. This is one of the findings emerging from the Towers Watson survey on the attitudes and concerns of workers globally.