By Betsy Shepherd
Jul. 11, 2012
Changes in data collection techniques make it difficult to compare past, present and future employment numbers and salaries for managers in human resources, compensation and benefits, and training and development. Before 2004, the Standard Occupational Classification system did not capture management-level occupation data for compensation and benefits or for training and development.
In the past eight years, salaries for all three categories of managers have shown a slow but steady increase. The number of HR managers has risen steadily, with a significant uptick from the beginning of the 2008 recession. However, total employment for training and development managers has stayed flat and dropped by more than half for compensation and benefits managers.
Workforce Management, July 2012, p. 14
We build robust scheduling & attendance software for businesses with 500+ frontline workers. With custom BI reporting and demand-driven scheduling, we help our customers reduce labor spend and increase profitability across their business. It's as simple as that.
HR AdministrationPolicy management: What is it and what does it look like for HR?
Summary Policy management involves the creation and maintenance of administrative procedures and guidel...
hr policy, policy automation, policy management
ComplianceMinimum Wage by State in 2022 – All You Need to Know
Summary The federal minimum wage rate is $7.25, but the rate is higher in 30 states, along with Washing...
federal law, minimum wage, pay rates, state law, wage law compliance
HR AdministrationRest and lunch break laws in every US state
Summary Federal law does not require meal or rest breaks Some states have laws requiring meal and rest ...