People are generally good at valuing their service in the context of their.
We want to make our own business because we see the lucky few who make it big.
Manuelle Malot, Director of the NewGen Talent Centre at French Business School EDHEC – a research centre of expertise on the motivation, skills and behaviour of the new generations of international graduates – discusses the results of their recent study on retaining GenY Talent.
While we millenials tend to be satisfied with our first job (presuming we’ve been able to buck unemployment trends and get ourselves hired in the first place), we have itchy feet. If we aren’t moving up the career ladder, we’re moving on.
If you want to tick-off business school students, try telling us what to think. If you really want to tick us off, tell us what we’re thinking. Like we’re all thinking with one brain
« Attirer et retenir les talents est devenu pour les grandes entreprises un enjeu majeur pour faire face à une concurrence toujours plus exacerbée. »
“The 80/20 rule allows Googlers to dedicate 80% of time to their primary job and 20% working on passion projects that they believe will help the company”
« Plus de responsabilité, plus de liberté et, en fin de compte, beaucoup plus d’exigence sur le respect des objectifs »
“Graduates looking to join a startup nominate professional training and development as the most attractive job characteristic.”
Social media creates a world for Lucy where A) what everyone else is doing is very out in the open, B) most people present an inflated version of their own existence, and C) the people who chime in the most about their careers are usually those whose careers (or relationships) are going the best, while struggling people tend not to broadcast their situation.