Few companies debrief their repatriates, much less make it a priority to formally seek and use their knowledge. Repatriates return with highly-relevant global knowledge, new networks that significantly enhance their ability to get things done and connect domestic to foreign workers, a more global mindset, and new perspectives and competencies that should make the home company more competitive. Learn what steps global managers should take to get the most of this experience from HR Magazine: http://www.hrmagazine.co.uk/article-details/repatriates-are-a-source-of-competitive-advantage
Long popular in Europe, the Master’s in Management (MiM) degree is gaining a truly global appeal. It was established in the Grande Écoles of France, but has made inroads into America and is even gaining favour as far away as Asia.
Managers across all sectors are familiar with the desires of those seeking to enter the workforce. Graduates rate work/life balance and flexible working alongside a good salary, opportunities for quick career progression and the chance to make an impact early on as the most important factors when seeking a job. This “want it all” approach can be a cause of frustration because traditionally there has been a trade-off between being successful and having a balanced work life.
The chance for early stage impact is also a key criterion for recent business graduates when considering applying for a job
The opportunity for good work life balance/flexible working has been rated practically as important as salary when considering applying for a new role by young business graduates.
In a global survey conducted by CEMS, the Global Alliance in Management Education, of 761 recent CEMS business graduates from 49 countries around the world, opportunities for quick career progressi