If you’ve ever found yourself navigating a major acquisition or divestiture, you know there is a long road of unknowns – a winding path of critical decisions that rarely feel like they’re made based on complete, quality data. This only becomes more apparent when thinking about the organization – how it’s structured and led, how to retain and engage key employees, and how work will get done in the short and the long term.
While organizations are starting to take the first steps to understand and offer rewards packages that are custom tailored to their employee’s preferences, they have only begun to scratch the surface. In particular, nearly all organizations have focused on considering the needs of their employees and are missing out on a large segment of their workforce—contractors, freelancers, and gig workers.
Posted by Matthew Shannon on January 11, 2019.
Healthy economic growth in recent years has spurred talent markets in which job openings currently outnumber job seekers.1 Yet, recruiters still spend an average of more than 12 hours per week seeking new candidates.2 The challenge many talent acquisition (TA) organizations face is finding additional resources that can help them identify and engage top candidates before their competitors. Fast-changing technological advances position the TA function to benefit from new tools to augment the time-consuming task of sourcing talent. Our new research assessing different talent sourcing solutions provides insights into which next-generation capabilities can streamline the recruitment process, improve recruiter productivity, and enhance candidate experience.3
Our latest MIT SMR and Deloitte Digital study reveals a first-time uptick in digital maturity in organizations around the world
Posted by Dr. Doug Palmer on June 29, 2018.
My colleagues and I at Deloitte just completed our 2018 global study of digital trends with MIT Sloan Management Review. This is our fourth year studying the transformative impact of digital business on companies around the world. This year’s study, based on a survey of more than 4,300 business executives, managers, and analysts, shows that more companies are making the necessary changes to adapt their organizations from a traditional environment to a digital environment. As part of this process, companies are evolving how they learn and lead to successfully compete in a continually changing market.