“If the office is going to become a collection of employees not working together, it essentially becomes no different than a coffee shop.”
Using testing to place students in the advanced-learning programs can actually help level the playing field.
Oftentimes from each other, LinkedIn's data suggests
High sticker prices and unfamiliar terminology tend to scare them away, but a potential low-cost solution simply involves giving them access to better information.
Open-minded people working in teams make more accurate guesses about what's to come.
Firms like hiring low-risk candidates: A proven track record in the same field is a "hire me" signal, while lack of experience means a risky investment.
Students don't always come out of management programs as entrepreneurs, but that's not necessarily a bad thing.
New data about young companies confirms some old assumptions.
Aggressive earnings goals and high expectations are fine. Punching walls and screaming aren’t.
Data shows that a candidate with a personal referral is much more likely to land an offer.
Many students will avoid enrolling in free SAT prep if the sign-up offer is public.
Forget standing desks—some companies are doing away with assigned workstations entirely.
They cost a lot of money too.
For the first time in nearly a decade, vodka isn't leading America's liquor sales.
For the first time ever, Google has released data on the composition of its staff and the picture is pretty white (and male).
Employers value applied skills and knowledge in the field more than where a candidate went to school.