By 2025, Millennials will make up as much as 75 percent of the US workforce, according to a Brookings Institution report1. There are challenges, not least the different needs for engagement compared to older baby-boomers (BBs).
A WEF Young Global Leader, TEDx speaker and McKinsey alumni, Gnowbe's CEO and Founder So-Young Kang debunks 5 of the most prevalent misconceptions organizations have about micro-learning. Do you struggle with the misconstruction of the concept? Watch the video to find out more!
Millennials. With many already in the workplace and more yet to come, are you ready for them?
Born between 1980 and 2000, their use of technology and affinity to the digital world sets them apart from previous generations of workers. It is not surprising that they have specific expectations about how technology could and should be used in the workplace.
Nearly half of current jobs will be obsolete in the next 20 years according to an Oxford report*. Moreover, 41.7% of global fortune 500 companies are already using mobile learning tools in the workplace and this figure is set to rise in the coming years.
Over the last few months, a number of our clients asked for Gnowbe to be integrated with their existing CRM systems. We listened, and are pleased to announce that Gnowbe can now be integrated with many of your favorite sales productivity tools such as Salesforce, Hubspot CRM and SugarCRM!
There is an incredible amount of information for a new employee to process - from policies and products to new people - it usually is a daunting task. If done right however, it leaves the organization with a loyal and effective contributor.
In celebration of International Women’s Day and as a female tech CEO and founder, I felt it apt to address the topic of women in tech. It may sound silly to be discussing this in 2017 (I believe it’s ridiculous)...
Are you surprised by this question, in the sense that you were expecting something more L&D or corporate education-oriented? Or that you thought we were going to be espousing the latest in some learning theory?