Managers have the greatest impact on employee engagement, which makes this finding very worrisome: A strikingly low percentage — just 35% — of U.S. managers are themselves engaged, while 51% are not engaged and 14% are actively disengaged.
By Gallup’s estimates, the “not engaged” group costs the U.S. $77 billion to $96 billion annually through their impact on those they manage. And when we factor in the impact of the “actively disengaged” group, those figures jump to $319 billion to $398 billion annually.
Gallup’s latest report, State of the American Manager: Analytics and Advice for Leaders, provides an in-depth look at how great managers inspire employees to become engaged — and examines the impact of engagement on vital business outcomes, such as profitability and productivity.
Chosen excerpts by Job Market Monitor. Read the whole story at Only 35% of U.S. Managers Are Engaged in Their Jobs.
Only 13% of Employees Are Engaged at Work, highest proportions of actively disengaged in Middle East, North Africa and sub-Saharan Africa
Only 13% of employees worldwide are engaged at work, according to Gallup’s new 142-country study on the State of the Global Workplace. In other words, about one in eight workers — roughly 180 million employees in the countries studied — are psychologically committed to their jobs and likely to be making positive contributions to their … Continue reading
More than half of us don’t believe our employers are open and upfront with us. This disturbing news comes to us from the American Psychological Association’s 2014 Work and Well-Being Survey, which finds nearly 1 in 4 workers don’t trust their employers, 1 in 3 reported their employers aren’t always honest or truthful, and less … Continue reading
The State of the American Workplace: Employee Engagement Insights for U.S. Business Leaders report highlights findings from Gallup’s ongoing study of the American workplace from 2010 through 2012. This is a continuation of Gallup’s previous report on the U.S. workplace covering 2008 through 2010. This latest report provides insights into what leaders can do to … Continue reading »
The numbers are staggering. An estimated 70-percent of Americans are not engaged in the workplace. Continue reading
US – Public, private or a top 100-ranked school do not make a difference in workplace engagement or well-being study finds
Gallup, in partnership with Purdue University and Lumina Foundation, today released results from the inaugural Gallup-Purdue Index that finds there is no difference in workplace engagement or a college graduate’s well-being if they attended a public or private not-for-profit institution, a highly selective institution, or a top 100-ranked school in U.S. News & World Report. … Continue reading
75% globally agree to the statement: “I would change jobs if I can make more money elsewhere” finds Randstad Workmonitor survey 61% also say that their job is merely a means to make a living and nothing more, according to the latest findings of Chosen excerpts by Job Market Monitor. Read the whole story at Randstad … Continue reading
Globally, just over a third (35%) of the more than 32,000 full-time workers participating in our study are highly engaged writes HR consultants Towers Watson in Global Workforce Study Engagement at Risk: Driving Strong Performance in a Volatile Global Environment. (Adapted chosen excerpts by JMM to follow) On one level, this isn’t surprising. Five years of economic turmoil, nearly … Continue reading »
Canada has a productivity gap that continues to create challenges for organizations attempting to becoming more competitive, a new report suggests. Towers Watson, a New York professional services company with an HR consulting office in Vancouver, released a report that exposes a lack of sustainable engagement in the Canadian workforce. According to Towers Watson, organizations … Continue reading »
US / Teachers for grades K-12 with less than one year of experience are the most engaged at work finds Gallup
U.S. teachers for grades K-12 with less than one year of experience are the most engaged at work, at 35.1% Continue reading »
The problem with productivity, as Susannah Clements, CIPD deputy chief executive, puts it, is that it is fundamentally an economic equation – output divided by people employed. “But people don’t think on that level. They think about how hard they’re working personally, not necessarily how effectively they’re working collectively. We can have a workforce that feels … Continue reading