Generations Reinvent Work and Learning Processes

For the last decade, employers have been busy adapting to the first digitally savvy employee group – millennials. There is no time to breathe a sigh of relief because Gen Z is entering the workforce, bringing their own ideas and perspectives.
By Dave Desouza

The oldest millennials are now 35, assuming leadership positions and vigorously changing the way work is created, managed, and learned. The challenge of adapting to multiple generations is now getting even more complex as Gen Z enters the workforce. Millennials and Gen Z have some similarities, but there are also differences in how they view work, learning, and the role of their employers.

The next decade will find more millennials managing Gen Z, so employers today must consider how they can develop millennial leaders who understand Gen Z members, reminiscent of the challenge of developing baby boomers who had to learn to lead millennials.

Millennials Clear the Path for Gen ZRead full article or Subscribe