Talent management in China
This is a selection of resources on human resource management in China available from the NLB catalogue or the Internet and is not meant to be an exhaustive list.
NLB print and digital resources
Legendary Alibaba: Jack Ma’s management wisdom
This book presents a psychological perspective of how the Alibaba team is managed, zooming in to aspects such as teamwork, power-delegation, service, change and innovation and crisis awareness.
All rights reserved, New Delhi: Royal Collins, 2020
Labor relations and human resource management in China
Expand your knowledge on labour relations and human resource management (HRM) in China from this book. It traces the evolution of HRM since President Xi Jinping became the leader of the Chinese Communist Party from 2010 onwards and its impact on enterprise reform, individual creativity and innovation.
All rights reserved, New York: Routledge, 2019
Strategic human resource management in China: A multiple perspective
Thinking of working in state-owned enterprises (SOEs) or domestic private enterprises (DPEs) in China? Find out how human resource management is adopted and implemented in these companies from the perspectives of both the employers and employees.
All rights reserved, New York: Routledge, 2017.
You may also like
How to develop an effective employee retention strategy in China
The article highlights the challenges of retaining talents and employees in an organisation. An effective human resource retention strategy can be created through a mix of internal (work-life balance, training, mentorship) and external (salary and bonuses) benefits.
Talent development tip for China: Throw them in the deep end
Explore how China provides opportunities to develop talents by allowing them space to take risks and challenges and become versatile leaders through this Forbes article, which looks at the example of JD.com’s Chief of Human Resources Office, Rain Long.
Chinese companies need to prepare for a shrinking talent pool
Due to its one-child policy over the past decades, China is facing a rapidly greying population profile. To address this, China has invested heavily in automation. This could however lead to the loss of middle-management employees. The article recommends three immediate actions to bolster up the lack of human capital in the country.