When Tom Brokaw coined the phrase the “Greatest Generation,” he was referring to people who grew up in the Great Depression, fought in World War II and through it all persevered to earn this title. Sound familiar? The generation entering the workforce post- 9/11 faced the United States’ deadliest terrorist attack in the country’s history, the worst unemployment rates and economic conditions since the Great Depression and knows little else than a country at war. The people who are in their 20’s and 30’s have persevered through similar events and this time Tom Brokaw is not writing a book. Instead, the media and others like to bash this generation by referring to them as being entitled, lazy, praise-seeking and technology dependent.
Lee Ashton, Vice President and Director of International Human Resources and Global Talent Acquisition at the Brown-Forman Corporation shares the challenges that Brown-Forman has faced as they expand globally and undergo significant ...Read more
Proctor & Gamble is one of the most sought after organizations to work for. They face the talent crisis head on, developing tools and strategies to sift through the millions of applications they receive each year. How do they do it? Dr. Robert Gibby from P&G discussed the challenges they face on a daily, monthly, yearly basis