24 25 26
May 2018
18 June
Panel Session

LABOUR MOBILITY AND THE FUTURE OF THE SOCIAL CONTRACT BETWEEN THE COMPANY AND EMPLOYEES

10:00-11:15 Congress Centre, Conference Hall B1
Labour mobility, particularly for young people early in their careers, is an important aspect for gaining experience and professional development. However the mass exodus of a skilled, youthful workforce can have a negative impact on local communities. How can the trend of labour migration best be managed and what incentives should be put in place to create sustainable development models for local communities? How can companies create the right environment to retain talent and provide career progression? And what is the role of education in underpinning labour mobility strategies?
Moderator:
Irina Rossius, Reporter, Russia 1 TV Channel
Panellists:
Vladislav Boutenko, Senior Partner, Managing Director, The Boston Consulting Group
John Scott, Deputy Chairman, KPMG International; Chairman, KPMG EMA
Dmitriy Shahanov, Vice-President, Human Resources and Social Affairs, Russian Railways
Valentin Timakov, Director General, Agency for the Development of Human Capital in the Far Eastern Federal District

Highlights

Today, the low level of labour mobility is one of Russia’s problems.

Valentin Timakov
Director General, Agency for the Development of Human Capital in the Far Eastern Federal District

The Y-generation has higher employment expectations: besides financial remuneration, their expectations can be described as Friends, Fashion, Fun.

Vladislav Boutenko
Senior Partner, Managing Director, The Boston Consulting Group

The Internet creates mobility without actual physical mobility.

Vladislav Boutenko
Senior Partner, Managing Director, The Boston Consulting Group

Social contract and labour mobility are closely tied, because a person will not move anywhere if they don’t feel comfortable, if their family is not provided for.

Valentin Timakov
Director General, Agency for the Development of Human Capital in the Far Eastern Federal District

The answer to the question as to whether social contract is possible is, in my opinion, quite obvious: not only is it possible, it is sorely needed.

Dmitriy Shahanov
Vice-President, Human Resources and Social Affairs, Russian Railways

Social contract evolves from “Loyalty in Exchange for Security” to “Results in Exchange for the Opportunity to Work and Grow Professionally.”

Vladislav Boutenko
Senior Partner, Managing Director, The Boston Consulting Group

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