There are 31 item(s) tagged with the keyword "global".
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Workforce Strategy 2019’s first keynote—Kyra Bobinet—left the audience with a memorable message on moving From Bad to Badass.
The recent protests in Hong Kong are making headlines worldwide and also prompting challenging circumstances for global employers. Within the last three months, mass demonstrations and an increased level of protests have led to arrests, road closures, blockades at the airport and train stations, and concerns about safe travel.
The World Health Organization has declared the Ebola virus disease outbreak in the Democratic Republic of the Congo (DRC) a Public Health Emergency of International Concern, only the fifth time the designation has been used. Currently there are 2612 reported cases and 1756 reported deaths, making the year-old epidemic the second-deadliest Ebola outbreak in history
Having a global benefits strategy may include a country wide harmonized approach with plan design reflecting market prevalence and norms. The definition of market median varies greatly between countries, often creating equity differences in eligibility and access to coverage for employees from different countries but working for the same company. Some leading global companies are addressing these gaps by evolving their strategy to include an enterprise-wide minimum core benefits strategy.
When conducting global workforce planning in an uncertain world, some things are certain - the workforce of the future is changing, and disruption is inevitable. A company’s benefit strategy has often been a core component of the employee value proposition and fundamental for efforts to attract and retain talent. In today’s diverse and multigenerational workforce, companies need the agility to change quickly and communicate effectively with different personas.
For employees, the benefits of telework are clear: It saves time and money. Telework has also attracted the attention of employers, interested in reducing costs associated with absenteeism, real estate and employee turnover. And beyond individual and business priorities, telework has the potential to alleviate top global concerns by reducing greenhouse gas emissions, traffic congestion and pollution.
What it means to be a global multinational company has evolved over the years. With that, global benefits professionals have had to evolve as well. Yesterday, simply having employees in locations outside your country of headquarters may have been enough to call yourself global.
Mental health issues pose considerable challenges for societies, workplaces and individuals around the world, and they’re not going away anytime soon. In Mexico, the number of deaths due to mental disorders increased by 33% between 2008 and 2014.
Pandemics. Political instability. Natural Disasters. In today’s world, it is important to prepare your workforce for the unexpected. As a health, well-being or benefits leader, understanding your role in Global Emergency Preparedness is essential to ensure your company’s plan effectively assists employees in an emergency, and allows for business continuity.
World Health Day is coming up on April 7, 2019. The theme of this year’s event is Universal Health Care (UHC), a concept first adopted by all World Health Organization (WHO) member countries in the Alma-Ata Declaration. The focus of UHC is on primary health care as the core means for providing equitable, affordable and comprehensive health care to people in all countries. Many world governments are committed to achieving UHC by 2030.
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