The changing face of the hrm function presentation1[1]

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<ul><li> 1. The Changing Face of the HRM Function A Strategic Contributor to Industry in Managing Knowledge </li></ul> <p> 2. Faces The Welfare department The Personnel Department The Human Resource Department The Learning Organisation Managing Knowledge Managing Human Capital 3. An increase in a persons self-actualisation increases the chances of enhaning anothers self actualisation in a virtuous circle, but this depends on providing satisfaction of their physical, safety and social needs for the development of the higher order needs to occur. This development will not occur if organisations create lousy jobs and Maslow recognised that large organisations in particular end up with many lousy jobs (Salazar,2000) 4. Key Challenges Employer Branding CSR Increasing Legislation Equal opportunities Vs Managing Diversity Recruitment and Selection Training and Development Empowerment Motivation and Retention Total Reward Any Others? 5. Challanges in tourism &amp; hospitality Complexity of the situation Immediate response to customers needs Avoiding lost opportunities Organising work hours Dealing with part-time and casual workers Controlling costs of labour and labour turnover 6. Issues Facing Tourism and Hospitality Lower Quartile Salaries High Labour Turnover Zero Contract Hours Poor training and development Discrimination Any Others? 7. Managing Knowledge What is Human Capital? Can it be accurately measured? 8. Since value in todays economy is increasingly driven by employees as opposed to hard assets , managing employes and their ideas is now a cornerstone of competative advantage (Zimmerman,E. (2001) To effectively manage these value-driving elements, organisations must be able to accurately measure them. 9. Capital The term capital is rarely defined in and of itself, and existing definitions are vague.In the economic view it is something owned which provides ongoing services and is normally summed in units of money(Econterms,2004) Human capital(HC) has many definitions. Some define HC as a commercially valuable skill?(Marcus,Ippolito,&amp; Zhang,1998.) or the attributes of a person or people that are productive in some economic context (Econterms, 2004). 10. Others have defined HC as the KSAs (Knowledge, skills and abilities) required for a particular job, which an employee generates through education, training, and experience (Sturman,2001) or the time, personal skills, capabilities, experiences, and knowledge of the individual (Sustainable Development Indicator Group, 1996) 11. Intellectual Capital Intellectual capital covers many intangible elements related to an organisations ability to create value, and has three components: Structual, customer, and human capital. Structual capital deals largely with the technological side of the organisation, including hardware, software, databases, patents, trademarks, customer support systems, everything else that supports productivity. 12. The results of organisational learning that has become part of a firms operations and would continue to exist independent of various employees departure.(Edvinsson &amp; Malone 1997) 13. Customer capital The contributions that customers make to service delivery, experience and consumption processes, and to the bottom line of an organisation, calculated as the worth of a companys relationship with its customers (Caplan &amp; Norton 2004) 14. Human Capital Most difficult component to define, includes companys values, culture &amp; philosophy which would cease to exist without employees. In short human capital is the sum of all human capabilities that support the orgs objectives &amp; strategies and that can respond to market fluctuations. (Brooking 1996) 15. Human Capital Lev &amp; Schwartz Model 1999 March The evaluation is based on the present value of the future earnings of the employees and on the following assumptions: Direct and indirect benefits earned both in India and abroad. Incremental earnings are based on group age. Future earnings have been discounted at 25.32% which is being cost of capital for Infosys. 16. Human Capital Accounting Model Accounting model formula: Vr = T(t=r) I(t)/(1+r)t-r Vr=the human capital value of a person r years old l(t)= the persons annual earnings up to retirement r = a discount rate specific to the person T = retirement age 17. Historical developments of human capital Surfaced in the late 50s, and was described by Theodore schultz(1960) as All those human capacities, developed by education, that can be used productively the capacity to deal with abstractions, to recognise and adhere to rules, to use language at a high level. Human capital, like other forms of capital, accumulates over generations; it is a thing that parents `give to their children through their upbringing, and that children then successfuly deploy in school, allowing them to bequeath more human capital to their own children.(Traub,2000, p.46) 18. This macro-level construct was first applied to labour economies and population and family studies. Then sophisticated models connected macro- level to its micro-level counterpart. In this duel-level construct. aggregate accumulation of human capital is a factor in generating aggregate economic growth, while individual accumulation is the process that generates individual growth(Mincer,1997,) 19. After establishing that macro-level human capital affects income distribution, and micro-level human capital affects individuals wages, research progressed further by exploring the organisational level Though not represented on financial and accounting statements, the effects of human capital grew so large for publicy traded firms that they could not be ignored. 20. Book and Market Value of an Organisation Human capitals financial importance became evident in the widening gap between book and market value of firms, during the technological revolution. Researchers began to give more credence to non financial, intangible sources of competative advantage possesed by these firms that affected what individuals were willing to pay for partial ownership. 21. Human Capital 22. Human Capital One such study on hospitality compensation compared the levels of HC found in various economic sectors &amp; industries. Using the macro level variables to calculate HC, the study found that hospitality Orgs:- (1) Had the lowest level of HC of all industries studied,&amp; (2) On average, required individuals with lower levels of HC than that found in people in other industries.(Sturman,2001) 23. Human Capital Who should measure it:- Despite its importance, many HR professionals hesitate to deal with human capital or calculate its monetary value. Common reasons for evading human capital valuation include (1) HR professionals chose an HR career to avoid dealing with numbers. (2) They fear the unknown/ or discovering that their HR programmes might be ineffective (3) Measuring human capital is the same as placing a dollar value on individual employees which is believed to be distaseful 24. Human Capital They argue that certain employee attributes are highly valuable to hospitality orgs regardless of intellectual magnitude, and these attributes constitute hospitality- specific human capital (HHC) Other attributes than intellect `customer service orientation are necessary to deliver a high-quality hospitality product to the customer. 25. Characteristics of service-based organisations in tourism &amp; Hospitality Manufacturing is about things and service is about people Services are provided direct to the customer Services are intangible Quality is defined by the customers perceptions 26. Empowerment Senge:- defines empowerment as persuading employees to take total responsibility for their own job satisfaction Schein:- empowerment represents an attempt to establish moral involvement which means that the person intrinsically values the mission of the org and their job, and is personally involved and identifies with the org 27. Facets of empowerment Giving employees more authority to make the decisions about their immediate tasks can increase orgs effectiveness, and improve employe satisfaction. In service industries (e.g. tourism &amp; hospitality)=concern to gain competative advantage through improved service quality(Gardner) Emotional involvement=Marriot It takes happy employees to make happy customers 28. Leadership and empowerment (1) HRM strategy- cascading downstream (storey) Empowerment of General Managers and staff (Novotel) Treating the customers as a personal guest is an appeal to these emotions of hospitality that a worker might use in a private context (Novotel) 29. Leadership and empowerment (2) Likert: most effective leaders are those not just concerned with production but have complete confidence and trust in subordinates, allow subordinates to make decisions, motivate by matually agreed goals and shared ideas and opinions. Most effective leaders appeal to emotional response from subordinates. 30. Marriot Hotels-Training Empowerment = developing quality of the service = giving staff confidence to make decisions, large or small, that impact on the guests stay 40-60hrs per employee Develop sense of empathy to customer experiences in the staff Benefits in two dimensions: employee &amp; customer 31. Harvester Restaurants Autonomous work groups Each restaurant is organised around teams bar, restaurant &amp; kitchen Each team has its own responsibilities Approach required total commitment from senior managers Benefits: lower turnover, quicker responce to change, increase in sales, lower level of guest complaints 32. Delegation Vs Empowerment Delegation in traditional management model,Limitation of this approach: assigning authority does not mean that someone has the ability, motivation, and understanding necessary to perform. Empowerment = core concept of the new management model. Empowerment and ownership are social aspects of organising,they are based on efficacy and initiative, and not just roles and requirements. They belong to people 33. Conclusion Empowerment makes greater use of knowledge and abilities of the workforce, it encourages team working and it can aid the sucessful implementation of change programmes. In the service sector empowerment is often seen as a way to gain competatative advantage but the true potential is broader. In order to be successful it requires a clear vision, a learning environment both from management and employees and participation and implementation techniques. 34. Corporate Culture Customer-obsession is a prerequisite for creating customer delight. In God we trust; everyone else must come with data. We would first like to be known as decent, honest, and trustworthy people and then as smart people. 35. One should be humble, have respect for competitors and a healthy sense of paranoia, else we will disappear like dew on a sunny morning. The softest pillow is a clear conscience. When in doubt, disclose. Corporate Culture </p>