These were the top Talent Economy stories for the week of May 21-25, 2018:
4 Steps to Effective Disability Management: Here are some key ways to help employees through disabilities and help minimize delayed recovery, thus helping them return to work faster and more productive, writes Talent Economy Influencer Jung Ryu.
Talent10x: Woo CEO Talks Using AI to Improve Diversity: Liran Kotzer, founder and CEO of job search platform Woo, shares with Senior Editor Lauren Dixon how companies can use artificial intelligence to find diverse talent, the differences in diversity by country and how to retain workers.
The Hidden Costs of Entry-Level Hiring: High turnover eats into business profits. Follow this advice to attract entry-level hires and retain them for longer periods of time, writes Talent Economy Influencer Brian Weed.
Video: Projecting the Future of Project Management: Demand for project managers is expected to rise significantly in the next decade, but companies currently struggle to adequately fill the role, says Senior Editor Lauren Dixon.
From the Archives: How Does Minimum Wage Impact the Economy?: The federal minimum wage provides compensation increases at a different rate than inflation increases, leaving many workers behind economically. However, increasing pay too dramatically can have negative impacts, writes Senior Editor Lauren Dixon.
Finally, these are the top talent stories we’re reading from around the web for this week:
Private, nonunion workers can no longer collectively sue their employers for violating labor laws, reports NPR.
A group of app developers are challenging Apple on its policies that they say prevent the developers from profiting off of their work, writes Fast Company.
The New York Stock Exchange opened more than 200 years ago, and they are just now bringing on their first female CEO, reports BBC. Revlon also just promoted its COO to be the first woman to lead the beauty brand in its 86-year history, writes Fast Company.
The U.S. and Europe punish misbehaving CEOs vastly differently, writes Slate.
Deutsche Bank is revamping its sales and trading business, focusing less on the U.S. and Asia and cutting 7,000 jobs, reports The New York Times.
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