The NHS has published the results of its annual Staff Survey for 2017. It is the largest workforce survey in the world, with 1.1 million employees invited to take part.
A lack of clear direction, slow technology and outdated thinking feature prominently in a new study on what affects employee engagement, productivity and happiness.
For the first time since the publication of the UK Customer Satisfaction Index, the number of organisations whose customer satisfaction has dropped by 2 or more points exceeds those that have improved their score by 2 or more points.
Last month, 500 people attended the annual consultation forum of Tamkeen, a Bahraini government agency charged with developing the Gulf kingdom’s people and private sector enterprises.
The annual Investors In People 'Job Exodus Survey' has revealed that 47% of UK employees plan to move jobs at some point this year. Almost 20% of those who responded to the survey are already taking steps to find a new role.
A new, global survey of 1248 senior directors and company executives has revealed what business leaders see as their biggest challenges for the year ahead.
In the battle to secure and retain the best talent, forward-thinking organisations are always looking to increase their understanding of employee engagement - a concept which can be hard to pin down.
When it comes to employee engagement, no news is not necessarily good news. The results of a recent study reached the (perhaps unsurprising) conclusion that employees feel less engaged if they believe that important information about the business is being withheld from them. However, the study also found that this conclusion applies regardless of whether the news is good or bad.
In a recent article for the magazine of Lancaster University Management School, Fifty Four Degrees, Professor Sir Cary Cooper examines what ‘wacky’ job titles mean for employers and employees.
A newly-published University of Kansas study helps to explain why middle managers can persuade their employees to deceive upper management. Although many of the employees who were part of the study raised ethical concerns, most of them went along with the scheme, even if only to avoid disciplinary action.