Image credits: Clay Banks
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Weekly Roundups

Looking Strategically Towards 2022

By Cinthya Alaniz Salazar | Thu, 12/16/2021 - 18:20

Mexico’s businesses look to newly reformulated talent recruitment and retention strategies as another COVID-19 wave threatens to undo hard earned progress made over the last few months. In other news, Mexico remains an important source of human capital for the US, as the combined demand from domestic and international companies has presumably pushed the informal sector to its lowest point in 18 years.

Industry experts underline the importance of interlevel communication and the possibilities the pandemic has created in the academia.

 

Here is your weekly talent briefing!

 

Mexico

Outcomes and Challenges After 100 Days of the Labor Reform

We are nearing the end of the fourth month since the subcontracting Labor Reform was implemented. The challenges for 2022 is to strengthen the labor reality in the face of an unrelenting COVID-19 virus, says Francisco Martinez, CEO, Adecco Mexico.

Strategic Decisions for 2022 Based on Human Talent

Companies are increasingly placing an emphasis on their employees’ needs and motivators as they understand that company success hinges on committed and productive employees with physical and mental wellness, says Ricardo Rodarte, CEO, OCC Mundial.

Doing Business in Mexico: Perspectives of Complexity, Opportunity

Mexico’s large population and proximity make the country an invaluable source of human capital to the US, says Mónica Vera, Managing Director, TMF Group.

Mexico’s Informal Sector Shrinks to Lowest Point in 18 Years

The informal economy represented 21.9 percent of the Mexican GDP in 2020, its lowest level in 18 years, states INEGI.

 

Industry Trends

The Communication Function Belongs to the C-Suite

Communicating is persuading and it is necessary for any organization seeking to add allies to its causes, writes Carlos Mateos of CM Consultores.

The Education Business Beyond the Local Arena

When the pandemic prompted every academic institution to speed its migration to a virtual learning environment, it also opened new opportunities for those who could compete with programs globally, says Zyanya Bejarano, LatAm Vice President, Instructure.

Photo by:   Clay Banks
Cinthya Alaniz Salazar Cinthya Alaniz Salazar Journalist & Industry Analyst