Matt Frost highlights the payoff of a strategic approach to communicating benefits value to employees, and shares an “EASY” model for creating meaningful, accessible messaging that makes an impact.
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Chuck Reynolds discusses the value of research in determining the efficiency of an employee value proposition, and the impact of key issues on the critical balance of employee rewards, benefits and performance.
Employers in the UK need to revisit the pension enrolment process on a cyclical three-year basis. Auto re-enrolment can be a convoluted process, but it can also provide employers with an opportunity to streamline their processes.
David Rowlee and Chris Dustin discuss the link between engagement and workplace culture, and the critical importance of identifying, measuring and adjusting the drivers of engagement to optimize employee and organizational outcomes.
Jim Durkin shares insights about the bottom-line importance of rethinking and reframing how to compete for key talent – with a renewed focus on engagement – in an environment of shifting demographics and diverse employee needs.
Directions newsletter is a monthly publication of the Benefits & HR Consulting operations of Arthur J. Gallagher & Co. The May 2016 issue includes healthcare reform updates, a technical bulletin, webinar information and a variety of benefits and HR news.
Agnes Nines discusses the productivity potential of a comprehensive approach to absence management and how employers of any size can benefit.
Eurozone GDP finally returned to pre-crisis levels after posting 2.2% growth in the first quarter. The currency block’s output might have recovered, but significant headwinds remain.
People often associate accountability with negative consequences, but in our definition there can be either positive or negative consequences that follow action. It is important to notice that a Best Boss doesn’t just hold employees accountable for results, but also himself.
In September 2015, Sally Quillian Yates, a United States Deputy Attorney General, issued a seven-page memorandum entitled “Individual Accountability for Corporate Wrongdoing,” which has attracted an enormous amount of attention. The so-called “Yates Memo” sets out six points which Yates says demonstrate the Department of Justice’s (DOJ) attitude in prosecuting individual malefactors. This memo, which applies to both criminal and civil actions brought by the DOJ, states that it is the department’s intention to assure that the individuals responsible for misdeeds are targeted from the beginning of every investigation.