The majority of employers are open to negotiating salary for some or all positions once a job offer has been made, but that openness does not extend to bonuses and benefits, according to a new survey.
The Work Opportunity Tax Credit (WOTC)—an incentive for employers to broaden their job applicant pools and hire from certain groups of people who may need assistance finding jobs—has been reauthorized and extended through the end of 2025.
Your employees are relishing the perks of working from home–no commute, relaxed dress code and fewer office politics. But your leaders want workers to return to the office to work more collaboratively. How do you bridge the divide?
Employee benefits can be a highly effective recruitment tool, but too often benefits are only discussed by employers during the onboarding process, after an offer has been accepted. Benefits also can be overlooked as a key to employee retention.
While the shift to working from home in 2020 has provided much-needed flexibility for professional workers during the COVID-19 crisis and shown that a remote workforce can maintain productivity, negative aspects of the experience—isolation, diminished collaboration and burnout—have emerged.
You only get one chance to make a first impression on a new employee. Despite the fact that initial interactions are often now remote instead of in person, welcoming a new employee to your company is vitally important. Consider how you can make new workers feel like part of the team.