What are your toughest jobs to fill? More importantly, are you looking in the right places to fill them? You might be surprised.
The widening gap between the available talent pipeline and employer needs indicates employers need to carefully rethink their talent strategy.
The average college debt is around $30,000. And it reflects a larger trend – people giving up on the specific purpose of college merely to pay back the cost of attending.
Back in 2015 during the AFC football championship, New England Patriot Julian Edelman (who is not a quarterback) threw a 51-yard touchdown pass that changed the course of the game. That moment holds lessons for businesses as well as football teams.
It’s not just about the money. That’s one of the takeaways of a recent webinar discussion with EdAssist’s Mark Ward and Tracy Beard about maximizing the efficacy of today’s tuition programs. How much you cap your programs is one aspect: how you design them is another.
Education assistance is by no means the only important factor when it comes to improving quality of hire; but it is indicative of an organization that is focused on development as a key part of its organizational culture. Organizations that maintain this kind of focus do achieve differentiated business results.
When it comes to how organizations create and maintain competitive advantage, these days the conversation often turns to culture. But what does culture require?
This post series explores some of the latest data on the impact of education assistance on organizational brand, business success, and employee engagement.
It’s estimated that today’s college students leave campus with nearly $40,000 in student debt. And it’s affecting more than just their own budgets. “For employers, this is a major concern,” writes EdAssist’s Chris Duchesne in October’s Workspan magazine.
For adult learners, higher education has a different purpose than it had when they were younger, with a focus on new and very specific goals. As a result, it’s simply not possible to adequately assess a school or program based solely on the qualifications important to an 18-year-old incoming freshman.