In the wake of the Great Resignation, people are reassessing what their career means to them and how they want to grow professionally. Even more importantly, they are asking themselves how this growth aligns with their personal goals. In fact, 65% of employees say the pandemic has motivated them to rethink the position that their careers should have in their lives.1
According to Deloitte, “Generation Z will soon surpass Millennials as the most populous generation on earth, with more than one-third of the world’s population counting themselves as Gen Zers.”2 Yet they have radically different work expectations than the generations before them.
Gartner indicates that Gen Z is fearful of expiring skills, values development over compensation, and prioritizes giving and receiving coaching.3
Gen Z or not, individuals often have their choice of job offers, and organizations need to think differently about what attracts candidates in this competitive market.