Learn how to manage and lead Generation Z—a more realistic, competitive, and motivated generation of employees.
(funky guitar music) - It's 1995 and baby boomers are ruling the workplace. - 80 million of them trying to navigate their way to the top. - Now, there were some rumblings about a new generation Gen-X showing up, but what did the baby boomers do? They thought, "Oh, they'll behave and act just like us," so they treated Gen X just like the boomers. - And whoa, did that backfire. - From recruiting to retain to communicating, there are costly gaps everywhere. And we learned a valuable lesson. So much so that when a new generation, the millennials, showed up, we were determined to be ready. - So much so that millennials are still the most talked about generation in history and leaders are failing to recognize that there's a new generation starting already to show up in the workplace. My generation, Gen Z, those born between the years 1995 and 2012. That means we're not just little kids anymore. Gen Zers are already out of college and entering your workplace today. - I'm David Stillman, a Gen Xer. - I'm Jonah Stillman, a Gen Zer. - And we're generational experts. We study all the generations. We're so excited to bring you our latest data all about the Gen Z employee. - In this course, we're going to talk about the seven key traits of better understanding Gen Z. How do you work with us, recruit us, retain us? How do you have an effective working relationship with the newest generation. All this and more, right here, on LinkedIn Learning.
- Gen Z communication style
- Gen Z diversity
- Gen Z feedback preferences
- The realism of Gen Z
- The Gen Z side hustle
- Collaboration vs. competition