Talent Economy Week in Review: May 14-18, 2018

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

These were the top Talent Economy stories for the week of May 14-18, 2018:

The Promise of AI and Productivity: Artificial intelligence is supposed to trigger a wave of productivity not seen since Ford built the first assembly line. Translating this promise into real-world results will take time, expertise and a newly trained workforce, writes Talent Economy Contributor Sarah Fister Gale.

Talent10x: CEO of DailyPay on the Future of Paying Workers: CEO and Founder of DailyPay Jason Lee talks with Senior Editor Lauren Dixon about how real-time pay impacts businesses and their employees.

Onboarding Data Can Reveal Root Cause of Turnover: Among the plethora of data at business leaders’ fingertips are answers to why employees leave, writes Talent Economy Influencer Matt Betts.

How Are Recent Immigration Rules Impacting Talent Strategies?: As immigration crackdowns continue, U.S.-based employers are increasingly experiencing difficulties in filling open roles, writes Senior Editor Lauren Dixon.

5 Ways to Fix the Gender Pay Gap: Despite rules around equal pay for equal work, the wage gap persists. Here’s what companies can do to change it, according to Senior Editor Lauren Dixon.

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

Executives in Seattle are not fond of a tax that would go toward the fight against homelessness in the area, reports BBC.

Cognitive testing is relatively popular in the world of recruiting, but should executives also have to pass these exams? The Atlantic explores.

Nearly half of millennial workers plan to leave their current employer within the next two years. A Deloitte executive advised that pay will attract these workers, but diversity and inclusion, as well as flexibility, will encourage these workers to stay, writes Quartz.

Technology firms are working to make artificial intelligence ethical, according to Wired.

Microsoft is on track to make work more inclusive, writes Fast Company.

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