Sarah is currently the editor of Your Investment Property.
An accomplished writer, editor and ghost-author with more than a decade experience, Sarah has worked on magazines, websites and private clients in Australia and all around the world. Specializing in business and property writing for the likes of The Collective and Your Investment Property magazine, she has also written parenting and lifestyle stories for Mamamia, The Glow and She Knows Australia and a travel stories for Tourism Australia and About.com.
It doesn’t usually pay to throw your job title around, even if you are very busy and very important.
An international grocery chain has accidentally posted an internal memo in a very public place.
How much of your day-to-day role is comprised of getting your head around yet another legislative change?
Until recently, roles such as sustainability consultant, social media manager and Zumba instructor were non-existent. So what does the future hold for HR?
Creating a diverse workforce may be important for moral and ethical reasons, but it’s also crucial for business success and profitability.
Could HR be using ‘big data’ more to help tune out what applicants are saying, and instead focus on how they are saying it?
Seventy-five per cent of Australian businesses are ignoring gender pay equality. Is it time your company carried out a gender pay gap analysis?
Could you give up a $100m-a-year job to catch up on missed soccer games and daily school runs. One CEO did just that...
A nation recognised as a global leader in workplace efficiency is now considering legislation that would make it illegal to email colleagues after 6pm.
If you are rallying against a former boss in your current job you could be sabotaging your own career in the process.
There are two mistakes that employers often make when handling bullying complaints made during the disciplinary process
An international drinks company has hired an iconic TV star to lure candidates who can ‘move mountains’
Here’s why it’s important to provide training for managers about what great recognition looks like