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Singapore's productivity continues to lag that of other developed economies. To close that gap, its leaders should look to behavioral economics.
This Singapore bank -- a regional powerhouse with an impressive growth record -- is unlocking value for Asia. Its CEO, Piyush Gupta, explains how.
Even amid some promising signs, the Singapore government still has a lot of work to do to help the country's residents enjoy more positive experiences.
The country's citizens are productive and disciplined -- they just aren't enjoying their lives much. Singapore won't move to the next level until its leadership takes well-being seriously.
Unless Singapore gets much better at understanding what drives entrepreneurs and how to identify and nurture them, Singaporeans may continue to see most of the returns to capital flow to others.
Fixing major economic problems and winning the global war for good jobs can only be accomplished one city at a time, says Gallup's chairman. Washington won't have the answers. All solutions are local.
The number of disengaged employees grew only slightly last year, according to a Gallup survey. But their disenchantment still adds up to billions of dollars in lost productivity for the country. This article tells how managers in Singapore can reverse the trend.
Learning programs alone don't engage employees, reports a Gallup survey of workers in Singapore, where participation in training is on the decline.
Gallup's latest national survey finds Singapore's workforce to be one of the world's most disengaged. What does the country need? Better front-line managers.