Women have undoubtedly made progress in American society, but it is not enough. Women continue to drop out of the labor force.
What do women and millennials want from the workplace? Gallup.com covered these and other hot topics in 2016.
Many millennials move from job to job, but not all of them are prone to leave their employers.
Income is important, but women want more out of a job. They'll shop around for a role that best fits them and their lives.
One factor has the greatest influence on women's decision to stay in the workforce or leave: children.
45% of female employees want to become a senior manager or leader
Engaging millennial employees dramatically decreases the likelihood that they will change companies.
Millennials desire opportunities to learn and grow in their jobs -- but they're struggling to find ones they think are worthwhile.
Recognizing good work is a powerful, cost-effective method of improving organizational performance -- yet it is underused.
Millennials have limited financial freedom. Yet their motivations to find a new job have less to do with money than with other factors.
Millennials are the generation in the workplace most likely to look for and change jobs. What do they want from an employer?
Millennials are the most likely generation to switch jobs. One possible reason: They're the least engaged employees in the U.S.
A majority of workers would consider leaving for better pay. But high engagement and high well-being can help keep them around.
Yes, it's possible -- even amid a full-blown economic recession in which massive layoffs, closing facilities, and declining profits are the norm. Here's how one hospital turned the budget over to its employees and reaped a windfall.
The vast majority of the German workforce is not engaged with its work. Though not a hot topic at last week's G-20 summit, this presents a serious threat to productivity -- and ultimately to Germany's gross domestic product.
Companies can reduce costly churn if managers know what to look for. But they usually don't -- and that's because too many managers think money is at the root of the turnover issue. This article uncovers the real sources of the problem and reveals the reasons most people quit. Find out how to keep good employees from walking out the door.
When Gallup analyzed high-performing workgroups to understand what drives their success, one of the dozen elements that emerged as most important was the statement “This last year, I have had opportunities at work to learn and grow.” Decades of research reveals that employees give more of themselves when they feel a sense of progress rather than feeling stagnant, according to the authors of 12: The Elements of Great Managing.
This element is measured by the statement “In the last six months, someone at work has talked to me about my progress.” Some people think a performance review will suffice. But it’s not nearly enough, write the authors of 12: The Elements of Great Managing.
Why does it matter so much to employees that someone at work cares about them? It's because their need for bonding extends far beyond their homes, churches, and neighborhoods, according to the authors of the New York Times bestseller 12: The Elements of Great Managing.
When deciding where to put their money, do investors take into account the engagement level of a company's employees? If not, it's time they did. Gallup research has found that higher workplace engagement predicts higher earnings per share among publicly traded businesses. Read our report of these groundbreaking findings.