Young people are keen to learn from practical, hands-on experiences, combined with having the right support in place.
The newer generations are looking to be rewarded based on achievement, while partaking in intellectually stimulating work on a daily basis.
Recruiting and retaining recent graduates in the UK is a costly endeavor for companies and a major preoccupation for HR and talent managers.
So called Graduate Programmes – not to be confused with graduate studies or graduate school – are employment packages with perks. These schemes, targeting recent graduates, help kick-start their careers and get them on a fast track to senior roles within the company.
A new EDHEC survey finds out from participants just how well Graduates Programmes actually live up their promises.
Millennials don’t want to just come into an office and work for a company that is going to be completely stagnant. They want to see things in a state of change. It’s almost like they [want to be] working for a new company every two years.
Individual employees are more likely to risk sharing novel ideas in a climate in which they feel a measure of security and are proud of what they do. In addition, collaboration, which is increasingly central to effective innovation efforts, is fueled by friendships among co-workers