Browsing Research Output by Author "Volckaert, Ellen"
HR Barometer 2016. A survey of HR managers of the BEL20 and the 200 biggest Belgian companiesBuyens, Dirk; Vandenbroucke, Astrid; Defever, Emmy; Volckaert, Ellen (2016)Key insights for you: Hudson and Vlerick Business School mapped the trends and challenges for HRM at leading Belgian companies by way of an HR Barometer. The main conclusions of the HR Barometer 2016 are: Leadership development remains top priority for HR departments. Talent management, the attraction, development and motivation of talent in the organisation is still ranked a clear second. The recruitment of older employees, foreign members of staff and people with disabilities is ,despite the social focus, not an objective in itself for HR departments.
HR Barometer 2017. HRM trends and challenges in Belgian organisationsDefever, Emmy; Volckaert, Ellen; Buyens, Dirk; Trbovic, Nikola (2017)The HR barometer is a yearly initiative launched in January and involves two parts. The first part of the barometer focuses on the strategic importance of different HR practices and policies, so that over time, the shifts in these priorities can be explored. The second part examines a hot topic in HR. For this edition of the HR barometer, we look into the topic of HR impact on the organization. This report provides you with an overview of the most important findings of the study in 2017 and the shifts compared to 2016, based on a quantitative analysis of the HR priorities of leading Belgian organisations.
HR Barometer 2018. HRM trends and challenges in Belgian organisationsBuyens, Dirk; Volckaert, Ellen (2018)The Belgian human resources departments are focused on attracting, developing and motivating talent once again this year. Recruitment and selection are number one here, followed by leadership development and talent management. Those are the results from the fourth annual HR Barometer study by HR consultancy firm Hudson and Vlerick Business School. HR analytics, however, has not really established itself yet. Although companies collect lots of data, those responsible for HR indicate that they are often not proficient enough in analysing it.