Why do some companies choose to invest in creating good jobs for their employees? There is no single answer, and companies that adopt such a strategy may seek a range of payoffs—from lower turnover to higher productivity.
Many factors drive business model evolution, including innovations in design or technology and opportunities in new markets. At the heart of a good-jobs approach is the way in which employees are deployed to help implement new business models.
Strategy Resources Library
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(Note: Many of the case studies you'll find here were developed by The Hitachi Foundation.)
This 2019 MIT Sloan case by Zeynep Ton and Katie Bach describes how the executive team at Mud Bay, a privately held pet store chain based in Olympia, Washington, implemented a good jobs strategy by offering better wages and benefits and seeking to recoup the costs by increasing sales growth and...
These days, large companies with global supply chains often have “second identities as transnational labor regulators,” write Matthew Amengual, Greg Distelhorst, and Danny Tobin in this new paper, which will be forthcoming in the journal Industrial and Labor Relations Review. That’s because many...