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Tuesday, November 7, 2017 - 16:09
Sunday, November 5, 2017 - 20:36

From Dan Schawbel

Every year I give my forecast for the top 10 workplace trends for the upcoming year. The purpose is to help prepare organizations for the future by collecting, assessing and reporting the trends that will most impact them.  These trends are based on hundreds of conversations with executives and workers, a series of national and global online surveys and secondary research from more than 450 different research sources, including colleges, consulting firms, non-profits, the government and trade associations.

Wednesday, November 1, 2017 - 11:46

Caregiver leaves, D&I, generations and more: a few of the most interesting takeaways from the October 2017 Working Mother Media WorkBeyond Summit. 

Thursday, October 26, 2017 - 14:40

Leadership Excellence and Gender in Organizations Research to Practice Conference on March 22-23, 2018 at Purdue University in West Lafayette, Indiana.

Thursday, October 19, 2017 - 17:54

"The modern health care marketplace is highly complex. The nation’s aging population, changing health care regulations and growing shortage of primary care providers have heightened demand for qualified nurses across the country. What does this mean for you? It means there’s never been a better time to earn an advanced nursing degree. As an MSN-FNP or DNP-FNP prepared nurse, you can do far more than position yourself for career advancement and financial growth.

Thursday, October 19, 2017 - 14:43

Two WFRN members, Rense Nieuwenhuis and Ellen Ernst Kossek, review the book Work-life Balance in Times of Recession, Austerity and Beyond (2017) by fellow WFRN members Suzan Lewis, Deirdre Anderson, Clare Lyonette, Nicola Payne, and Stephen Wood. The book's goals is to "assess the impact of austerity and recession policies on work-life balance and government support for it; and how to achieve the ‘triple agenda’." 

Monday, October 16, 2017 - 16:08

Personally, I believe the U.S. government needs to catch up with other countries and start providing paid parental leave, public child care, and ideally, free or at least highly-subsidized higher education. But none of that is likely to happen any time soon, and in the meantime, employers can play an important role in lifting the status of women. 

Monday, October 16, 2017 - 16:02

Being an adult child with a parent to care for is nothing like being the parent of a child—as we tail-end Baby Boomers are finding out. Paying lip service to the different meanings of “family” will do little to address this fact.