Many of today's most successful and profitable companies enjoy high employee satisfaction and engagement by offering more flexible work arrangements and more paid time off. Experts say more flexibility can have less risk than one might imagine while becoming an important tool to help recruit and retain talent.
Definitions of what constitutes a modern family unit are changing so rapidly that CEOs may have to revisit their company's parental leave offerings to attract and retain top talent, a new survey finds.
For many business leaders, the term 'artificial intelligence' will inspire thoughts of robots assembling parts or super computers mining data. But what of the notion of artificially enhancing human workers' own minds and bodies, including the CEO's?
It’s easy to make the case that the president’s sweeping overhaul of one-sixth of the U.S. economy has disadvantaged small and mid-market firms (SMBs) more than large companies, which can more easily absorb higher health insurance costs.
The U.S. ranks last in paid parental leave, but some companies are stepping up to change that.
CEOs are committed to workplace wellness. At the same time, an industry debate about the ROI of workplace wellness programs has called into question the hard returns companies can expect from their wellness investments, which critics claim are a waste of money and do little to lower claims and thus insurance premiums.
Health and well-being are critical components of a productive workforce—and, by extension, a healthy economy.
More CEOs and other senior executives are embracing the idea that employee “well-being” programs that go beyond health benefits and an exercise room—meant to address mental and emotional health as well as physical—are paying benefits in workplace productivity and staff engagement.
Firms are boosting the automatic retirement-savings rate—and finding little pushback from employees
Marissa Mayer has been shaking things up since she became CEO of Yahoo in 2012. Sometimes she causes waves with how she’s trying to lead the once-pioneering tech brand back to its old relevance. And sometimes—as now—Mayer is the subject of controversy over how she handles the very public intersection between her private life and as a mother and her position as a leading icon of female CEOs.