HR Delivery

An HCI Topic

Today’s HR has to strike a balance between strategic talent demands and operational excellence. Whether you need to update your human resource management systems or create more efficient processes for delivery, you can discover ways to turn strategy into execution. Learn how you can create an agile HR organization that’s ready to take on the talent challenges your company faces.

Featured in HR Delivery:


27 Employer Branding Best Practice Insights

Article | Source: Kelly OCG | Published: 2 days ago
Upside Down That's how employer branding looks and feels right now to those in HR and Marketing. Many of the old tools and strategies for building an authentic, globally relevant employer brand have been discarded, and new ones are taking ... Read more

Use Workforce Analytics to Drive Cultural Change

Article | Source: PI Worldwide | Published: November 21, 2014
84% of global leaders believe culture is critical to business success, and companies with adaptive cultures aligned to business goals outperform competitors by as much as 200%. But...70% of all major change efforts ... Read more

Successful Strategic Workforce Planning Through Collaboration

Research | Author: Jenna Filipkowski | Source: Human Capital Institute | Published: November 20, 2014
This signature research, conducted in partnership between Workday and the Human Capital Institute (HCI), explores the in-depth challenges facing organizations as they seek to adopt an effective strategic workforce planning (SWP) process as ... Read more
White Paper

Talent Acquisition: In-house or Outsource?

White Paper | Source: Kelly OCG | Published: November 18, 2014
Rethinking the Case for Change Whether it’s managed in-house or outsourced, the Talent Acquisition function and its costs are continually scrutinized and assessed for potential efficiencies. While it can be frustrating for HR to be ... Read more

5 Steps Your Organization Can Take to Find It’s Talent Bliss

Blog | Author: Patrick Dodge | Source: HCI | Published: November 18, 2014

I recently finished reading Michael Moss’s book, Salt, Sugar, Fat.  I thoroughly enjoyed the book but I have no intention (or qualification) to provide a review of the book here.  However, I was fascinated by a section early on in the book covering of Australian psychologist Robert McBride.   

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