State of the US Workplace 2013
Explore Gallup's research.
What business leader wouldn't want to do both? Here's how: Simultaneously increase employees' engagement and lift their well-being.
Conventional wisdom says a degree is necessary for a good job. But unless managers take action, it won't help engagement.
Half of all employees start a new job engaged, but then their enthusiasm begins to wane. Here's how companies can reverse that trend.
Whether you're managing professional staff, production workers, or a diversity of occupations, employees require engagement strategies targeted to their specific role and needs.
While just 30% of U.S. employees are engaged in their jobs, top companies boast double that engagement. Here's what they're doing right.
Free lunches, foosball tables, and even more enticing workplace perks don't matter as much to your company's productivity as your employees' engagement levels
Only engaged workers can engage customers, Gallup has found. But they can't do it if they don't know how to become "ambassadors" for the company's brand.
Engaged companies outperform their competition, Gallup finds. And when it comes to assessing their workforces' engagement, those companies measure the right things in the right way.
An alarming 70% of American employees aren't working to their full potential, and they're slowing economic growth. Here's how company leaders can fix this persistent problem.