The HR challenges that arise as international expansion gathers pace become central to an organisation’s success or failure. HR is a company’s backbone with payroll being the key way to recognise the most important asset.
As such, core HR touches every aspect of a business,,, meaning that they are in turn exposed to risk and compliance issues.
What's your role?
Strategic international HR Directors offer consistent policy and practices across all the countries that their organisations operate in. To provide the visibility and tools required to align with the business strategy increasingly requires a transformation of and payroll technology.
International CEOs are increasingly rethinking and redesigning their human capital management strategy. According to the 2014 PwC CEO Survey, 93% of CEOs recognise the need to change,, their strategies for attracting and retaining talent. However, 1% have not yet done so. The three factors CEOs see as vital for success are: reating new value through digital transformation; developing diverse and dynamic partnerships; and finding different ways of thinking and working in multinational environment.
International CFOs require consistent and practices across their organisation that provide them with the visibility and tools required to take unnecessary costs out of. The Finance Director’s ability to measure how Human Capital Management decisions affect the business and how business decisions affect Human Capital is crucial to international business expansion.
Most international CIOs want to reduce the need for their IT team to manage multiple local payroll systems in order to free up time to focus on strategic work. The most frequently cited tasks that take up a CIOs time include improving IT operations and systems performance (50%) and implementing new systems and architecture (44%)1. When asked where they would like to spend more time in the future, CIOs point to more strategic global activities such as driving business innovation (55%) and identifying opportunities for competitive differentiation (42%).