With the all-day barrage of text messages, emails, meeting requests, and phone calls, making any kind of decision or developing a long-term strategy can seem impossible. As technology is integrated more and more into everyday life, employers and employees might find it harder to effectively manage time and complete key projects.
While President Trump has stated he will not fill out a bracket for this year’s NCAA tournament beginning March 14th, millions of workers across the country will likely spend company time researching teams and making their picks. This activity could cost employers over $600 million, according to one more conservative estimate.
Analyzing the latest metrics, pouring over spreadsheets and personnel files, assessing the potential of team members. Another day at the office? Perhaps. But around this time of year, it’s just as likely to be your co-worker prepping for the fantasy football draft.
Original article: http://www.hreonline.com/HRE/view/story.jhtml?id=534360902
"Some new Challenger, Gray & Christmas data suggest that more organizations are indeed warming to the concept of stay interviews.
The Chicago-based outplacement and executive coaching firm recently polled about 100 HR executives and found 27 percent of respondents saying their organizations already conduct stay interviews, with another 24 percent saying their companies plan to start doing so in the near future.