By Joy Rojas
On the day she marked her 24th year with The Coca-Cola Company, Ceree Eberly just happened to be in Manila. “And what a wonderful place to be,” she says with a faint drawl and characteristic cheer. “I’m delighted to be here.” While in town, the senior vice president and chief people officer of the [...]
CyberMaxBy Tatin Yang
Time was when applying for a job only involved turning in a concise and well-written resumé and coming to an interview dressed appropriately. You were judged on the merits of your interview answers as well as your educational attainment and extra-curricular achievements (for first-time job seekers, at least).
It was another busy night for the staff with Down syndrome at the Girasoli restaurant in Rome, which serves up traditional pizza and pasta dishes along with a new way of looking at disability in the workplace.
By Kristine Angeli Sabillo
There’s nothing wrong with breastfeeding in the workplace. In fact, it boosts morale, the Department of Labor and Employment (DOLE) said.
Not happy with your job? Just wait. A study by The Associated Press-NORC Center for Public Affairs Research finds that 9 in 10 American workers who are age 50 or older say they are very or somewhat satisfied with their job. Older workers reported satisfaction regardless of gender, race, educational level, political ideology and income level.
In Manila Electric Company’s 110-year history, the utility pole has been an exclusive space for men. The physically taxing 50-ft pole climb and a tango with high voltage wires were tasks reserved for male workers – but not for long as the company hatched the idea of taking women trainees in.
The tasseled caps have been tossed, diplomas handed out and graduation parties thrown here and there. Now what? Do you search for a job with the rest of the new graduates, or take a few months off to recharge and savor liberation from the academe? There’s no right or wrong choice. It all boils down [...]
Heat stress from global warming may be having an impact on outdoor work productivity in hot regions like northern Australia, Southeast Asia and the southern United States, a study said Sunday.
By Karina Isabel M. Yap
Paula, 18, smelled like French fries when she came to the seminar, wafting of the delicious scent of newly cooked potato. She was still wearing her uniform beneath her school jacket.
On a mock-up stage in a Philippine music studio, single-mum Joanna Talibong is singing for her life.
Employers looking to ramp up productivity in these dog-eat-dog times might consider letting their staff bring Fido to the office, a scientific study published Friday suggests.