Don’t delay. Make time for seven crucial conversations that can support your organization’s 2013 strategic business priorities.
Like canaries in a coal mine, this year’s human capital trends should be viewed as leading indicators of emerging threats and strategic opportunities. In 2013, leaders are tasked with meeting high expectations for performance and talent, despite dramatic shifts in technology, globalization, demographics and regulation. Sound decision making in this environment is as challenging as it is critical—even small missteps can have big unintended consequences.
The seven Human Capital Trends for 2013 provide a solid checklist for getting started with the crucial conversations important to helping your organization actively engage with one another:
Read about them, then talk about them. By initiating the crucial conversations around these Human Capital Trends for 2013, leaders can zero in on the trends most closely linked to their business strategy and make informed decisions about where to focus attention and resources to create value.
2013 iPad Application
HR Times – The HR Blog
Trends 2013 webcast
The 2013 authors
WSJ Article features perspectives from the 2013 Human Capital Trend, Open Talent Economy
The Wall Street Journal | May 8, 2013
Studies have found the kind of standard, full-time employment that was once a feature of the labor market is increasingly a thing of the past. This development has been dubbed “The Open Talent Economy” in Deloitte’s Human Capital Trends 2013 study: the evolving workforce is a mixture of full-time employees, contractors, freelancers and, increasingly, workers with no formal ties to an enterprise. Read Michael Gretczko’s perspective.
Why H.R. managers need to think like economists
Forbes | May 5, 2013
The research explains why talent and leadership gaps have become the top business challenge this year. We are now in a world of uneven economic growth with lagging skills and the need to build new leaders in many countries around the world. The answer is mentioned in the Deloitte study: we have to think like economists. Read Josh Bersin's perspective.