Falling stock prices, failed LMS implementations, poor course completion rates, slashed corporate budgets. In the face of all that, will e-learning be remembered as nothing more than a late salvo in the dot-bomb campaign?
Articles by Site Staff
The events of Sept. 11 rocked the airline industry to its core. To an enterprise that had weathered the storms of fuel embargos, mergers, devastating air disasters and labor unrest, there was simply no precedent for the impact of an event of this magnitud
Maintaining a strong sales force during difficult times is where training and development organizations struggle to maintain ground, as training budgets often become the focus of cost-cutting initiatives. The right type of salesperson can be a point of di
As chief learning officers, you are charted with cost-effectively managing training and ensuring knowledge transfer through your initiatives. In the past couple of years, you may have been caught in the e-learning boom and quite possibly have been burned.
With all the fear currently residing in the market, consolidation is being widely discussed. The topic of consolidation is often thrown about as if deals are started and closed over a weekend. This is not the case, which is why attrition is end result for
In January 2002, Ameren, a large Midwestern utility, launched a new phase of its “Driving Shareholder Value” program, which helps the company’s current and future leaders develop an understanding of the language of business. Root Learning Inc. and Towers
The enterprise-learning market is 37 percent larger than the U.S. motion picture industry, and more than twice as large as the burgeoning video-game industry. Even in the midst of the most recent economic recession, enterprise spending on learning grew 1.
When Stephen E. Scholl graduated from Albright College in 1979, he was armed with a sociology degree and a healthy respect for education. And while he didnï¿½t start out to be a teacher, a provider of educational opportunities is just what he became nonet
Managing training at a large corporation like Century 21 is no small challenge. With about 88,000 agents and 4,400 brokers dispersed across 30 countries, the paperwork alone stacks up like a mortgage application. But a mission is a mission, and at Century
Chief learning officers and others in charge of finding training solutions for their organizations are driven to focus on getting a financial return on their investments in learning. But often, getting a return on investment (ROI) involves far more. Reyno