be open to change
Deloitte’s 2020 Global Human Capital Trends with an interesting section on the postgenerational workforce. All generations will need to reinvent themselves a few times during their careers and it will be more normal to see younger generations fulfilling leadership positions.
This FT article is highlighting that leading the current 5G workforce is navigating misconceptions of stereotyping the different generations and trying to understand each person as an individual is key
Simon Kuper highlighting the changes which have already taken place and how easy people can adapt by working from home and pushing through life changes such as better hygiene, looking after elderly and housing the homeless.
With pleasure I share the white paper of the Career Thought Leaders to which I contributed last November discussing seven career mega trends, their possible solutions and future: 1. New Retirement 2. Diversity and Bias 3. Generation Z 4. Artificial Intelligence 5....
What happens with employees reaching their fifties and sixties? How many of them are still in work, making a difference with their knowledge and skills, paying tax and contributing to their pensions until they retire? This older workers’ summit will give an insight on what can be done to keep the ageing workforce engaged and extend their career.
When we know that losing a job when an employee is over 50 is likely to lead to long-term unemployment and around 1 million people aged between 50 and state pension age are not working, but would like to work, is it not time for action instead of more reports and task forces formed around this problem?