Talent Economy Week in Review: March 5-9, 2018

These were the top TE stories from this week. Plus, the best of what we read from around the web.
employee health

These were the top Talent Economy stories for the week of March 5-9, 2018:

Talent10x: The New Landscape of Sexual Harassment Training With Amy Polefrone: HR consultancy CEO Amy Polefrone talks with Senior Editor Lauren Dixon about how sexual harassment training changed over the past 20 years.

5 Best Practices to Create an Inclusive Transgender Culture: Inclusion is important for all diversity initiatives. Here’s how to include your transgender employees, via Talent Economy Influencer MiShon Landry.

Is It Possible to Hire for Adaptability?: Adaptability could soon be as important for hiring as IQ and EQ. But how do hiring managers test for adaptability? Senior Editor Lauren Dixon has more.

Training Not Enough to Prevent Sexual Harassment: The rising tide of allegations and the #MeToo campaign point to the need for better workplace discussion and a culture where victims feel they can come forward, writes Associate Editor Ave Rio.

From the Archives: 3 Reasons Why Paid Leave Is Worth the Cost: Companies that offer generous paid leave policies or have access to state-sponsored legislation say the benefits outweigh the costs, writes Senior Editor Lauren Dixon.

Finally, these are the top talent stories we’re reading from around the web for this week:

The type of work assigned to people impacts their performance outcomes and promotions, according to Harvard Business Review.

School-to-work programs and strong state policies are helping disabled Americans find jobs, but there is still progress to be made, writes Fast Company.

In an effort to recruit workers from Puerto Rico and fill open jobs, Branson, Missouri, offers a course on how to do so, reports The Washington Post.

San Francisco’s high cost of living is prompting an exodus from the city, writes Business Insider.

Urban office spaces face a lot of competition to gain and retain tenants, prompting services in the office building, via Bloomberg.

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