With many businesses hit hard by coronavirus and the resulting lockdown, the UK hiring rate is down 40% on last year according to the latest available data from LinkedIn.
Business Insider talks to C-suite execs about their e-learning habits during the lockdown - including Claromentis CTO Mike Christian.
The 'novelty' of lockdown has long since worn off. Business leaders who've worked hard to transition workers from offices to digital workplaces now need to anticipate a steep decline in team morale, and understand how to keep their people productive and engaged through the-no doubt slow-return to normality.
Now that many of us are unwitting participants in the biggest global remote work experiment ever seen, even the naysayers are having to become home-working advocates.
Remote working and collaboration don't have to be mutually exclusive, says digital workplace expert Nigel Davies.
As the government announced a further three weeks of lockdown, here are some proven techniques ways to keep morale and motivation levels high
With anxieties riding high and job security precarious, there has never been a more crucial time for strong leadership.
No employer wants to make their workers' lives unnecessarily hard. Beyond the obvious-that your job is genuinely impossible to do from home-there is another good reason your employer might not be granting remote working requests: infrastructure.
Firms can reap the benefits of remote working beyond savings on office space - including attracting new talent and keeping staff for longer.