Your employer brand isn’t just what you say it is on job advertisements - it’s what your current and prospective employees believe it is. And much of its value is driven by experiences, writes Marita Mewett.
Oracle Australia and New Zealand has recognised Presence of IT, for the second year running in its 2019 ANZ Partner of the Year Awards in HCM Cloud presented at the Oracle partner Forum in Sydney, Australia.
Presence of IT today announced that the company is a gold level sponsor at SAP’s annual SuccessConnect® conference – the premier event for human resources (HR) professionals, set to take place September 16-18 at the ARIA Resort & Casino in Las Vegas.
Engagement, understanding the difference between technology and digital environments and the link between technology and wellness are three critical success factors in the workplace of the future, writes Rob Scott.
A common assumption made by technology stakeholders is that automation in any capacity will positively impact operations. But simply automating a process won’t necessarily add value, writes Gordon Laverock.
Becoming a learning organisation is essential for powering productivity. When we can constantly upgrade our employees’ skills and expertise, we’re always prepared for new developments, writes Pranav Birla.
Branding doesn’t just stop at your logo or your website. Your brand is made up of the sum total of every impression that your customers, and your potential employees, have of your organisation, writes Pranav Birla.
I recently spent two days at Sydney’s Luna Park attending the 2019 HRD National HR Summit. This opportunity to listen to HR professionals speak about what is topical in their business highlighted common themes, writes Sheryl Grant.
In isolation, the broad variety of services which HR professionals can offer are not complex. But, aligning these diverse HR activities to achieve a coherent outcome which support business goals is where the real challenges lie, writes Rob Scott.
With the recent release of the Banking Royal Commission report, questions need to be asked about the role of the CHRO and how HR technology could have been used to spot inappropriate work patterns and behaviours, writes Rob Scott.
HR is too often treated as a mere supporting function, while it has increasingly significant impacts on the strategy and operations of an organisation. Part of the problem is that HR is still viewed in the old back-office/front-office paradigm, writes Pranav Birla.