Leading Places to Work
Because workplace culture matters. We’re supporting Jewish nonprofits to create great cultures so they can attract, develop, and retain top talent.
Are Jewish organizations great places to work?
Over 80,000 professionals spend their days working in the Jewish nonprofit sector. These professionals are the most valuable asset of organizations and their experience at work dramatically impacts their success. To support organizations in creating even better places to work, Leading Edge conducts an annual Employee Experience Survey. (The next survey will be conducted in April 2021, with invitations being sent in January.)
The community for “the people people”
The People Pro Collective (P2C) is a community of practice bringing together executives, HR leaders, and other professionals who focus on talent and staffing, connecting them with one another and providing tools that support their work.
Online and in person, P2C provides spaces for talent-focused professionals to ask and answer questions, share ideas, and support one another.
Stay up to date with news, resources, and opportunities for People Pro Collective members.
Webinars with experts
Build practical skills and learn from world-class experts together with peers from other Jewish organizations.
Are you interested in participating in the People Pro Collective (P2C)?
Reopening Our Workspaces: A Playbook
Decisions about reopening a workspace are about more than hand sanitizer. They affect team culture, how people work together, and how the work happens.
Employee Handbook Best Practices
A guide for explaining how things work at work.
Onboarding Best Practices: A Guide for Onboarding New Staff
Effective onboarding helps organizations reduce turnover and ensure that new employees are set up for success.
Many emerging leaders are willing to take on challenging roles, but not in organizations with rigid cultures that lack collaboration, innovation, and autonomy... Change must happen at the organizational level, and leaders—both the professional leaders and the lay leaders—must take responsibility for promoting that change.