Human Capital Review
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Human Capital Review (HCR), published by Knowledge Resources, is an online magazine that serves as a practical, informative resource, featuring the latest business research, trends, best practices, challenges and solutions within the Human Capital arena, throughout emerging markets.
HCR is updated on a regular basis. For more information and to start reading, visit www.humancapitalreview.org. Please note you will be directed to the latest edition of Human Capital Review.
HUMAN CAPITAL REVIEW covers
- Human Capital Management
- Talent Management
- Performance Management
- Corporate Social Investment
- Human Resource Development
- HR Strategy
- Industrial Relations
- Diversity and Equity
- Team Development and much more
HUMAN CAPITAL REVIEW features
- Case Studies
- Checklists and Tools
- Knowledge that can be applied immediately and more
Human Capital Review provides the HR Professional with the necessary knowledge and tools to perform a far greater, effective leadership role in their organisation.
- Leadership Development
- Skills Development
- Organisational Design
- ROI and Evaluation
- Mentoring and Coaching
- Career and Succession Management
- Talent Management
- Learning Strategies
- Creativity and Innovation
- Customer Service Training
- Sales Training
- Training Games and more
Articles from Human Capital Review
Managing the Costs of Conflict… A Novel Idea
According to the CPP Global Human Capital Report, employees spend an average of 2.1 hours per week dealing with non-productive conflict. These paid, but non-productive, hours cost organisations billions on an annual basis. In tough economic times, no one can afford to waste this kind of time and money, writes Michael Patterson
. In this article, Michael shows how to calculate the cost of conflict in your organisation, and shares the five keys for having a “nice” conflict.
Leveraging Human Potential – Mapping Self to Work Culture
People are often frustrated and unhappy at work, particularly, but not exclusively, in those organisations with complex hierarchies and seemingly unhelpful processes and procedures, and where values are not matched by consistent policy in actions. Angus McLeod
offers an approach that permits a novel method for exploring these issues by way of similarities and differences, together with a psychological artifice to provide new insights.