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CEOs ranked values, collaboration, and purpose as the top three attributes to attract talent.
– Bridget Van Kralingen, Senior Vice President, IBM Global Business Services discussing the recently published IBM Global CEO Study.  (via ibmsocialbiz)

(via ibmsocialbiz)

Survey says most new graduates in U.S. would take a pay cut to make a difference (would you?)

Seriously, any organisation can make a positive societal impact… sometimes it’s just not so directly related to the job-in-hand.

ibmsocialbiz:

72 percent of graduating college seniors believe being able to make a “positive societal impact” through their work is essential to their happiness. Making a difference is so important to them that 45 percent say they’d take a 15 percent pay cut to work at an organization that makes a social or environmental impact and 58 percent say they’d take a pay cut to “work for an organization whose values are like my own.” Female students are significantly more likely to prioritize social impact than their male classmates. 

Could see this as a mural, going from kitchen to the garden.
septagonstudios:

Olaf Hajek

Could see this as a mural, going from kitchen to the garden.

septagonstudios:

Olaf Hajek

Stay in touch and stay close…
typeverything:

Typeverything.com - Stay Close by Bart Vollebregt.

Stay in touch and stay close…

typeverything:

Typeverything.com - Stay Close by Bart Vollebregt.

Great tips.  Most importantly, remember it is not a casual evening with friends, mates and buddies you’ve known since when, but it is the building of a professional friendship outside of work.  It’s learning how to socialise like the mature adult that you are.
professionality:

When the boss invites you to his “camp” for a casual get-together, keep the following in mind:
He or she wants you to have a good time. Be easy. Be your best self.
Bring a host gift. If he’s into beer, bring a great case of local brew. If she’s into wine, bring what she likes or opt for a Pinot Noir or Pinot Grigio (usually safe bets). Other typical host gifts are beach towels, books, plants.
This is laid back and casual - but you are still an employee. Don’t forget your professionalism.
Don’t drink too much. You’ll regret it.
Offer to help with meal prep and clean up, as appropriate.
Enjoy the opportunity to get to know your boss and colleagues outside of the office.

Great tips.  Most importantly, remember it is not a casual evening with friends, mates and buddies you’ve known since when, but it is the building of a professional friendship outside of work.  It’s learning how to socialise like the mature adult that you are.

professionality:

When the boss invites you to his “camp” for a casual get-together, keep the following in mind:

  • He or she wants you to have a good time. Be easy. Be your best self.
  • Bring a host gift. If he’s into beer, bring a great case of local brew. If she’s into wine, bring what she likes or opt for a Pinot Noir or Pinot Grigio (usually safe bets). Other typical host gifts are beach towels, books, plants.
  • This is laid back and casual - but you are still an employee. Don’t forget your professionalism.
  • Don’t drink too much. You’ll regret it.
  • Offer to help with meal prep and clean up, as appropriate.
  • Enjoy the opportunity to get to know your boss and colleagues outside of the office.
Love the colours and sharpness of contrasts.
urbanoutfitters:

Surf Daze / Photography by Ryan Kenny

Love the colours and sharpness of contrasts.

urbanoutfitters:

Surf Daze / Photography by Ryan Kenny

iheartmyart:

Collages by Matt Wisniewski 

(via pulmonaire)

CEOs ranked values, collaboration, and purpose as the top three attributes to attract talent.
– Bridget Van Kralingen, Senior Vice President, IBM Global Business Services discussing the recently published IBM Global CEO Study.  (via ibmsocialbiz)

(via ibmsocialbiz)

Survey says most new graduates in U.S. would take a pay cut to make a difference (would you?)

Seriously, any organisation can make a positive societal impact… sometimes it’s just not so directly related to the job-in-hand.

ibmsocialbiz:

72 percent of graduating college seniors believe being able to make a “positive societal impact” through their work is essential to their happiness. Making a difference is so important to them that 45 percent say they’d take a 15 percent pay cut to work at an organization that makes a social or environmental impact and 58 percent say they’d take a pay cut to “work for an organization whose values are like my own.” Female students are significantly more likely to prioritize social impact than their male classmates. 

Could see this as a mural, going from kitchen to the garden.
septagonstudios:

Olaf Hajek

Could see this as a mural, going from kitchen to the garden.

septagonstudios:

Olaf Hajek

iconoclassic:

superseventies: Debbie Harry

iconoclassic:

superseventies: Debbie Harry

(Source: theconstantbuzz)

Stay in touch and stay close…
typeverything:

Typeverything.com - Stay Close by Bart Vollebregt.

Stay in touch and stay close…

typeverything:

Typeverything.com - Stay Close by Bart Vollebregt.

Great tips.  Most importantly, remember it is not a casual evening with friends, mates and buddies you’ve known since when, but it is the building of a professional friendship outside of work.  It’s learning how to socialise like the mature adult that you are.
professionality:

When the boss invites you to his “camp” for a casual get-together, keep the following in mind:
He or she wants you to have a good time. Be easy. Be your best self.
Bring a host gift. If he’s into beer, bring a great case of local brew. If she’s into wine, bring what she likes or opt for a Pinot Noir or Pinot Grigio (usually safe bets). Other typical host gifts are beach towels, books, plants.
This is laid back and casual - but you are still an employee. Don’t forget your professionalism.
Don’t drink too much. You’ll regret it.
Offer to help with meal prep and clean up, as appropriate.
Enjoy the opportunity to get to know your boss and colleagues outside of the office.

Great tips.  Most importantly, remember it is not a casual evening with friends, mates and buddies you’ve known since when, but it is the building of a professional friendship outside of work.  It’s learning how to socialise like the mature adult that you are.

professionality:

When the boss invites you to his “camp” for a casual get-together, keep the following in mind:

  • He or she wants you to have a good time. Be easy. Be your best self.
  • Bring a host gift. If he’s into beer, bring a great case of local brew. If she’s into wine, bring what she likes or opt for a Pinot Noir or Pinot Grigio (usually safe bets). Other typical host gifts are beach towels, books, plants.
  • This is laid back and casual - but you are still an employee. Don’t forget your professionalism.
  • Don’t drink too much. You’ll regret it.
  • Offer to help with meal prep and clean up, as appropriate.
  • Enjoy the opportunity to get to know your boss and colleagues outside of the office.
Love the colours and sharpness of contrasts.
urbanoutfitters:

Surf Daze / Photography by Ryan Kenny

Love the colours and sharpness of contrasts.

urbanoutfitters:

Surf Daze / Photography by Ryan Kenny

"CEOs ranked values, collaboration, and purpose as the top three attributes to attract talent."

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