Recruiting good talent is a challenge. But even the brightest new hires can falter if left to their own devices.
Though baby boomers came into the workforce with a more traditional mindset of staking a career path and following it until the end, they’re often approaching the end of their workforce with a modified mindset.
With retirement looming on the horizon for a tsunami of advisors -- the average advisor is 57 years old, white and male -- recruitment is taking on added importance.
Processes are a very big deal for Troy Korsgaden. So is the number 72, technology and recruiting the right people. It’s a fast-changing world, he said, and “if we are going to compete in this new world, we have to execute ideas and make sure they are sustainable.”
With the current influx of Millennials joining corporate America, we need to address issues they place a premium on if we expect to succeed in recruiting and keeping top talent.