Author Archives: maitland
Why insisting that workers come to the office may not increase collaboration, by Alison Maitland The Conference Board Review web exclusive March 2013. Read it here: http://tcbreview.com/spring-2013/face-to-face-fallacies.html
New research from Wharton business school has found what claims to be the strongest evidence so far that having satisfied employees drives up the value of a company. Published by International Women of Excellence, Feb 2013.
Alison Maitland examines how even the most senior roles can be reshaped more flexibly for the 21st century Workspace column, The Conference Board Review, Winter 2013
An interview with Alison Maitland, co-author of Future Work, in the January 2013 issue of Leading Effectively, the e-Newsletter of the Center for Creative Leadership.
Many organisations still see “part-time” as synonymous with junior or middle-ranking roles and modest responsibility and ambition. The new Power Part Time List shows just how outdated traditional views on part-timers are becoming.
But giving individuals more control means managers having to give up some of their perceived control, writes Alison Maitland Published by IWE, October 2012
Late payments are not just a financial issue, they’re an ethical issue too. What are all those claims of corporate social responsibility worth when companies are grinding their suppliers into the ground? asks Alison MaitlandPublished by The Conference Board Review, … Continue reading
Alison Maitland looks at the growing trend in Virtual Assistants who use online collaborative technology to provide support services for clients they never meet face-to-face. Published by the Financial Times, 18 Oct 2012.
The business case for gender-balanced leadership just got even stronger. But the snail’s pace of women’s progress into top jobs shows that the business case is not enough to erase centuries of ingrained attitudes and assumptions that hold women back, … Continue reading
Building credibility beyond the usual tone-at-the-top approach. My Workspace column in The Conference Board Review, Summer 2012.