We are delighted to announce the release of our Digital Salary & Industry Insights report. In partnership with The Drum, the 7th edition of the report provides insight into the salaries and working lives of the individuals driving the global digital economy that’s more comprehensive than ever.

Staff absences are now costing businesses more than £500 per worker, but employers are still not doing enough to protect their employees' wellbeing.

by Anna Rasmussen June 8th 2016

You can tell a lot about someone from just a little observation. On this particular day I was learning a lot from the two men sat opposite me in a cafe.

It is time to abandon the idea of the work-life balance. Work and life don’t exist in separate, opposing spheres. In a world of 24 hour connectivity, the distinction between the two is increasingly impossible to make out.

by Paul Lindley, the founder and chairman of Ella's Kitchen, and founder of Paddy's Bathroom for City A.M.

If you want to inspire the next generation of workers--and attract them to your company--new research shows that nothing works like a rock-solid mission statement.

Millennials think the best leaders possess an overarching "sense of purpose," according to a study released on Wednesday from consulting and accountancy firmDeloitte.

Your employee-recognition program may be doing more harm than good, new research shows. 

Nabs has launched a Working Parents Initiative and white paper to share best practice. The charity's research has also found that six out of ten parents know of someone who has left their role because of pressures of being a working parent. This has risen three percentage points in the past two years.

Just 15 minutes a day to improving your life? Why wouldn’t you? Perhaps it’s time to!

Women in London work 75 hours more than the rest of the UK's female workforce, according to new research from beauty company blow LTD. With this overtime adding up to ten days of extra work each year, Stylist's Sarah Biddlecombe investigates the implications for women in the capital - and argues that it's time for a change.

Like most 25-year-olds, Julia Rozovsky wasn’t sure what she wanted to do with her life. She had worked at a consulting firm, but it wasn’t a good match. Then she became a researcher for two professors at Harvard, which was interesting but lonely. Maybe a big corporation would be a better fit. Or perhaps a fast-growing start-up. All she knew for certain was that she wanted to find a job that was more social. ‘‘I wanted to be part of a community, part of something people were building together,’’ she told me. 

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