When one considers diversity, one often thinks of race, gender, sexual orientation, and income level. But there is a new and growing segment of the workforce that has unique needs that need to be addressed and considered. Due to a number of factors and principally the great recession, the era of retirement at sixty-five may have ended.

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Whether you’re hearing jokes about the office “grandpa” who destroys forests with wanton printing or about “kids” who expect a gold start just for showing up, you’re probably already dealing with generational differences.

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Understanding how the world requires greater commitment from all members to modify the business process allows for faster flow of information which, in terms, enables to easily detect, interpret, and translate needs from the market into new behavioral responses

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For the first time in history, all four generations are in the workplace at the same time. Organizations will have to shift the work environment to cater to all four generations’ diverse generational backgrounds and learning styles.

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The majority of the current workforce is made up of three generations- Baby Boomers, Generation X, and the Millenials- the diversity among those generations is blatant. Overall, each generation may be influenced to adopt the values of another, partially or totally; ultimately this translates to well-rounded and productive employees.

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For the first time in United States history, the workforce is comprised of individuals from four distinct age cohorts. This has created new and profound challenges in the American workplace.

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As the population ages, so does the workforce. With unsure economic times and the threat of dwindling Social Security, many baby boomers are choosing to stay in their jobs past retiree age or return to the workforce.

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Many still use the term “diversity internship” or “minority internship” when referring to the programs targeting high talent from underrepresented ethnic groups at colleges or universities.

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I don’t need another signal to tell me life is passing swiftly. Crow’s feet serve as reminders I’m not the “young guy” in the office anymore, and the greatest confirmation comes from workplace chatter about the new generation of “young guys and girls”—Generation Y, the Millennials.

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This is not your grandmother’s workplace anymore. The dynamics of four different generations in the U.S. workplace together may create tension, but proactively harnessed, this diversity may yield greater operational performance.

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