Global People Survey

Содержание
  1. Global social media research summary July 2020
  2. 2020 lockdown marketing update
  3. Q1. What is the overall popularity of social media compared to internet use globally?
  4. Q2. Which are the most popular social networks by demographics (age and gender)?
  5. Pew also covers the popularity of the social networks across Age, Gender, and education:
  6. Q3. Which are the fast-growing social networks?
  7. Q4. How do social users interact with brands when selecting products and services?
  8. Q5. What are the benchmarks for different engagement rates in social media?
  9. Q6. How do consumers interact with different post formats in social media?
  10. Q7. What are the most popular times for consumers to use social media suggesting the best times to post?
  11. 2019 CIGI-Ipsos Global Survey on Internet Security and Trust | Centre for International Governance Innovation
  12. 1. Social media companies were second only to cyber criminals when it came to fueling online distrust.
  13. 2. More than half of those concerned about their online privacy say they’re more concerned than they were a year ago.
  14. 3. A majority admit to falling for fake news at least once — citing as the leading source — and want both governments and social media companies to take action.
  15. 4.Distrust in the internet is causing people to change the way they behave online.
  16. 5. Less than half of global citizens express at least some degree of confidence that any of the algorithms they use are unbiased, in any context.
  17. 6. While terms “blockchain” and “cryptocurrency” are seemingly ubiquitous, the internet’s new frontiers remain a mystery to most — although there’s a growing divide between the developed and developing worlds.
  18. Download the full survey results here:
  19. What If You Were the Leading Source?
  20. The Importance of Financial Inclusion Around the World
  21. The Level of Happiness Around the Globe
  22. The Hidden Nature of Modern Slavery
  23. Voices of the Hungry
  24. Making Strides Toward Global Financial Health
  25. People: Global Annual Review 2019
  26. Using data and technology to improve the people experience
  27. Welcoming new joiners
  28. Encouraging international moves
  29. Creating a positive workplace

Global social media research summary July 2020

Global People Survey

Social networks have transformed marketing and, as this post shows, their popularity is still growing in our latest global social media statistics research summary for 2020 . Networks vary in popularity with different demographics and they're still evolving. Research by Global WebIndex that we reference in this article shows that globally,

Social media users are now spending an average of 2 hours and 24 minutes per day multinetworking across an average of 8 social networks and messaging apps.

We'll keep this post updated during 2020 as the latest statistics are published drawing on our recommended top 10 digital marketing statistics sources.

We'll be pointing to new data on the popularity of social media from Global Web Index (worldwide), Pew Internet Surveys (US) and OfCom (UK) and most recently the Datareportal Digital 2020 July Global Snapshot published on the 21st July 2020.

This post will apply the latest reports to our answers in 7 key areas crucial to understanding consumer use of social networks:

  • Q1. What is the overall popularity of social media compared to internet use globally?
  • Q2. Which are the most popular social networks by demographics (age and gender)?
  • Q3. Which are the fastest-growing social networks?
  • Q4. How do social users interact with brands when selecting products and services?
  • Q5. What are the different engagement metrics consumer behaviour when using social media?
  • Q6. How do consumers interact with different post formats in social media?
  • Q7. What are the most popular times for consumers to use social media suggesting the best times to post?

2020 lockdown marketing update

In addition to business as usual questions, a special report by Datareportal looks at changes in social media usage during the COVID-19 lockdown period. Notably a monumental increase in online and digital activities.

Q1. What is the overall popularity of social media compared to internet use globally?

Twice yearly, Datareportal update their massive global compendium of stats which gives some great insights into the world of social media.

It's a great download for including slides for your presentations.

It's particularly interesting how far some countries are diverging in terms of social media use, and surprising that Western Countries are lagging a fair way behind in adoption rates.

Some of the key takeaways from their Digital 2020 July Global Snapshot published on the 21st July 2020 are:

    • More than half of the world now uses social media
    • 4.57 billion people around the world now use the internet, of those users,  346 million new users have come online within the last 12 months
    • 5.15 billion unique mobile users

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The full report from Datareportal contains a huge amount of insight collated from different data providers across 200+ slides.

It provides country-specific data for the vast majority of the world, so you might want to check out the slides of the countries in your core markets to get a better idea of the current state of social in the areas you operate.

In this post, we focus on the social media data which starts at around slide 75 in the report.

This chart summarises the importance and growth of social media. A standout figure relevant to marketers from this chart is the 99 percent of total social media users accessing via mobile at some point.

A summary of global social media users around the world

When comparing the most popular social networks it's best to review them by active account usage, not just the number of user accounts.

This chart shows the total number of Internet users showing that 8% of the world's internet users are not on social media, which suggests opportunities for future growth.

Analysis of regional use of social media shows the wide variation inactive social media penetration reaching 63% in Eastern Asia, 69% in North America, 68% in Southern America and 66% in Northern Europe falling to 56% in Western Asia, 40% in Northern Africa and 7% in Middle Africa.

The best source for the most popular social platforms is direct from company statements and earning announcements.

This compilation shows the importance of messenger applications WhatsApp, Messenger and WeChat. It also highlights the rapid growth of Tiktok to become one of the main social networks.

Note that Reddit, which is not discussed as much as has more monthly active users than and Pinterest.

It has expanded its advertising programs recently and can be useful for reaching audiences discussing activities such as gaming.

The Social Bakers social media trends report shows that and Instagram, two of the most popular social networks are particularly good for marketing to millennial and Gen Z age groups.

United States Social network popularity

In the United States, the Pew Internet Social media fact sheet is a good source showing trends in usage. Currently, and are the dominant players, unsurprisingly, Instagram usage has grown significantly over the last few years and is now the third most popular social platform.

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Pew also covers the popularity of the social networks across Age, Gender, and education:

A 2020 Children and parents: media use and attitudes report published by OfCom (UK) is interesting if your business is involved in marketing to children or youth markets or you want to understand future adult use of social media. Notably, 21% of 8-11 year olds have a social media profile, swiftly increasing to 71% of 12-15 year olds. However, is very popular with both markets, with over 74% of 8-15 year olds using this platform.

Here's a snapshot of two of the four age groups featured.

Q3. Which are the fast-growing social networks?

Every marketer has limited time for social media marketing, so which fastest growing social network should you focus your efforts on?

With the 'Rise of Social media' interactive tool from 'Our World in Data' you can see the growth of the main networks:

Q4. How do social users interact with brands when selecting products and services?

One of the challenges of social media marketing is that by its nature, social media are peer-to-peer, involving conversations between friends, families and colleagues. Given this, brands must be sensitive to how they use social media.

The research from GlobalWebIndex in their social media trends 2020 report shows how social media informs purchase decisions. It shows that younger age groups are particularly keen on researching products online via social networks. Both organic and paid posts from businesses can help support this process.

Global WebIndex asked 284,929 internet users aged 16-64: How do you typically find out about new brands and products? | Which of the following online sources do you mainly use when you are actively looking for more information about brands, products, or services? | When shopping online, which of these features would most increase your lihood of buying a product?

Q5. What are the benchmarks for different engagement rates in social media?

Between January – March 2020, digital consumers spent an average of 2 hours and 22 minutes per day on social networks and messaging apps according to Global Web Index. This constituted a slight decrease YOY – a trend which began in 2018 only to be interrupted by the Pandemic.

In May this year, Gen Z and millennials, together with digital consumers in the MEA and Latin America, have been the driving force behind recent increases in social media consumption.

GWI explains that the growth in social media use is partly due to multi-networking which is a response to the widening choice of platform and it's also being caused by a degree of specialization, where some users are turning to particular platforms to carry out certain types of networking behaviors such as Twitch, Pinterest, and TikTok.

Social media users are comfortable maintaining a presence across several platforms;
while the average internet user had about 6.2 social media accounts in 2015, the figure has risen to nearly 8 in 2020.

Engagement by social network

Social media benchmarking tool Rival IQ produces these useful sector-by-sector benchmarks of social media engagement metrics including:

  • Posts per day
  • Posts per week
  • Engagement rate
  • Top hashtags by engagement rate

These include useful sector benchmarks for , Instagram and you can compare against.

Here is a sample of reports.

engagement rates

Typically, on , each post has engagement rates below 0.2%. Typically most businesses have fewer than two posts per day.

Instagram engagement rates

Engagement rates are significantly higher on Instagram compared to , but there tend to be fewer posts per day.

As might be expected, the Fashion sector has some of the highest engagement rates and post frequency.

Sectors covered in this benchmark include Alcohol, Fashion, Food & Beverage, Health & Beauty, Higher Ed, Home Decor, Hotels & Resorts, Influencers, Media, Nonprofits, Retail and Sports Teams.

Q6. How do consumers interact with different post formats in social media?

Marketers know intuitively that the right type of visuals and videos are more effective in gaining engagement.

This is supported by observed interaction rates. According to LinkedIn, Images typically result in a 2x higher comment rate and Video gets 5x more engagement on LinkedIn, Live Video gets 24x more.

This is also supported by this data from this Social Bakers social media trends report:

This research also shows that getting the right video length is important to effectiveness. It is no surprise that shorter videos are more ly to engage with the average time vised typically around one quarter to one third even for shorter videos. So building up to a ‘big ending’ is unly to be effective…

Testing different frequency of updates and timing is another aspect of social media optimization consumer behaviour.

Each network tends to have a ‘sweet spot’ for frequency their algorithms. It used to be beneficial to post several times a day on for many brands, but with decrease organic reach, a single update tends to be more effective. We find a higher frequency on LinkedIn or tends to be more effective.

Sprout Social compares the best times to post on social media in different sectors as shown on these charts. Compare these to your patterns of posting and consider how you could post differently.

Each network tends to have a ‘sweet spot’ for frequency their algorithm and the most common times for consumer usage.

It used to be beneficial to post several times a day on for many brands, but with decrease organic reach, a single update tends to be more effective. We find a higher frequency on LinkedIn or tends to be more effective.

The results from Instagram and show a clear preference for around midweek at midday, so you should consider this when scheduling your post updates.

Источник: https://www.smartinsights.com/social-media-marketing/social-media-strategy/new-global-social-media-research/

2019 CIGI-Ipsos Global Survey on Internet Security and Trust | Centre for International Governance Innovation

Global People Survey

The CIGI-Ipsos Global Survey, now in its fifth year, is the world’s largest and most comprehensive survey of internet security and trust, involving more than 25,000 internet users in over two dozen countries across North America, Latin America, Europe, the Middle East, Africa and the Asia-Pacific region.

Conducted by Ipsos on behalf of the Centre for International Governance Innovation (CIGI), in partnership with the Internet Society (ISOC) and the United Nations Conference on Trade and Development (UNCTAD), the survey provides invaluable insight into the views of internet users on a wide range of topics — from online privacy, social media and fake news to blockchain, cryptocurrencies and the Dark Web.

View the 2019 press release

1. Social media companies were second only to cyber criminals when it came to fueling online distrust.

  • In the 2019 survey, social media companies emerged as the leading source of user distrust in the internet — surpassed only by cybercriminals — with 75% of those surveyed citing , and other social media platforms as contributing to their lack of trust.
  • People from Canada and Great Britain, at 89%, were the most ly to point to social media as a source of their distrust, followed by Nigeria (88%), the United States (87%) and Australia (83%). People from Japan (49%), Tunisia (60%), Hong Kong (63%) and Korea (64%) were the least ly to do so. Almost nine in ten (88%) North Americans who distrust the Internet cited social media as responsible for their distrust, the highest proportion all regions surveyed.
  • While cybercriminals, cited by 81%, remained the leading source of internet distrust, a majority in all regions (62% globally) indicated that a lack of internet security was also a significant factor — up significantly from 48% in 2018.

2. More than half of those concerned about their online privacy say they’re more concerned than they were a year ago.

  • Eight 10 (78%) people surveyed were concerned about their online privacy, with over half (53%) more concerned than they were a year ago, marking the fifth year in a row that a majority of those surveyed say they feel more concerned about their online privacy than the previous year.
  • Fewer than half (48%) believe their government does enough to safeguard their online data and personal information, with the lowest confidence levels in North America (38%) and the G-8 countries (39%).
  • Citizens around the world are increasingly viewing their own governments as a threat to their privacy online. In fact, more people attributed their online privacy concerns to domestic governments (66%) — a majority in nearly every region surveyed — than to foreign governments (61%).
  • While 73% said they wanted their online data and personal information to be stored in their own country, majorities in Hong Kong (62%), Indonesia (58%), Egypt (58%), India (57%), Brazil (54%), and Mexico (51%) said they wanted their online data and personal information stored outside of their country. In contrast, only 23% of North Americans, 35% of Europeans and 32% of those in G-8 countries shared this sentiment.

3. A majority admit to falling for fake news at least once — citing as the leading source — and want both governments and social media companies to take action.

  • 86% said they had fallen for fake news at least once, with 44% saying they sometimes or frequently did. Only 14% said they had “never” been duped by fake news.
  • was the most commonly cited source of fake news, with 77% of users saying they had personally seen fake news there, followed by 62% of users and 74% of social media users in general.
  • 10% of users said they had closed their account in the past year as a direct result of fake news, while 9% of users reported doing the same.
  • One-third (35%) pointed to the United States as the country most responsible for the disruptive effect of fake news in their country, trailed significantly by Russia (12%) and China (9%). Notably, internet users in Canada (59%), Turkey (59%) and the United States itself (57%) were most ly to say that the United States is most responsible for the disruptive effect of fake news in their own country, while users in Great Britain (40%) and Poland (35%) were most ly to point to Russia, and users in Hong Kong (39%), Japan (38%) and India (29%) were most ly to blame China.
  • A majority of internet users around the globe support all efforts that governments and internet companies could take to combat fake news, from social media and video sharing platforms deleting fake news posts and videos (85%) and accounts (84%) to the adoption of automated approaches to content removal (79%) and government censorship of online content (61%).

4. Distrust in the internet is causing people to change the way they behave online.

  • Nearly half (49%) of those surveyed said their distrust had caused them to disclose less personal information online, while 43% reported taking greater care to secure their devices and 39% said they were using the internet more selectively, among other precautions.
  • Conversely, only a small percentage of people reported making use of more sophisticated tools — such as using more encryption (19%) or using technical tools Tor (The Onion Router) or virtual private networks (VPNs) — to protect themselves online.

5. Less than half of global citizens express at least some degree of confidence that any of the algorithms they use are unbiased, in any context.

  • Among those surveyed, confidence was highest in the algorithms used for facial recognition systems (47%) and search engines (46%), and lowest in algorithms used for social media news feeds (32%) and predictive policing (34%).
  • The most common reasons for a lack of confidence in the unbiasedness of algorithms were a lack of transparency, a perception that they are exploitative by design and the absence of a human element from decision-making. By contrast, objectivity, a lack of human emotion to cloud decision-making and the absence of human influence were most frequently mentioned by those who expressed confidence in the unbiasedness of algorithms.

6. While terms “blockchain” and “cryptocurrency” are seemingly ubiquitous, the internet’s new frontiers remain a mystery to most — although there’s a growing divide between the developed and developing worlds.

  • Well under half of survey respondents said they were even somewhat familiar with cryptocurrencies (36%), the Dark Web (24%) or blockchain (22%).
  • However, nearly seven in 10 people familiar with blockchain technology believe that it will affect every sector of the economy (68%), that it should be implemented as widely as possible (67%), and that it will have an impact equivalent to the advent of the internet (67%). These beliefs were most prevalent in the BRICS (Brazil, Russia, India, China, South Africa) and Middle East/Africa regions, particularly in China, where more than 8 in 10 agreed with these statements
  • One in 10 (12%) admit to accessing the Dark Web, with higher percentages in India (26%), Russia (22%) and Brazil (21%), with online anonymity (39% overall; 55% in North America) being the most commonly cited reason for usage.
  • Two-thirds (66%) of global citizens — a majority in every country surveyed — believe that the Dark Web should be shut down. However, this number is down from 71% in 2016.
  • In addition, a digital divide was evident between the world’s developed and developing economies when it came to cryptocurrencies and other new internet frontiers, with those surveyed in Latin America and the BRICS nearly four times as ly to use or purchase cryptocurrencies within the next year as those in North America, Europe and the G-8.

Download the full survey results here:

Parts 1 & 2: Internet Security, Online Privacy & Trust

Part 3: Social Media, Fake News & Algorithms

Part 4: Product Security: Internet of Things & Other Internet-enabled Devices

Part 5: Cryptocurrencies, Blockchain, Dark Web & Product Certification

Part 6: Cross-border Data Flows

Detailed Results Tables
 

The 2019 CIGI-Ipsos Global Survey was conducted between December 21, 2018, and February 10, 2019, and involved 25,229 internet users in Australia, Brazil, Canada, China, Egypt, France, Germany, Great Britain, Hong Kong (China), India, Indonesia, Italy, Japan, Kenya, Mexico, Nigeria, Pakistan, Poland, Russia, South Africa, Republic of Korea, Sweden, Tunisia, Turkey and the United States.

For Researchers: Please use the following citation for references to the survey and its data: CIGI-Ipsos. 2019. “2019 CIGI-Ipsos Global Survey on Internet Security and Trust.”www.cigionline.org/internet-survey-2019.

Источник: https://www.cigionline.org/internet-survey-2019

What If You Were the Leading Source?

Global People Survey

The Gallup World Poll has become an indispensable tool for global thought leaders and decision-makers.

Featured Project

The Importance of Financial Inclusion Around the World

The World Bank asked us to gather data for the Global Findex, the world's most comprehensive database on financial inclusion. As of our 2017 study, 69% of the world's adult population had bank accounts.

The more people with bank accounts, the better the world's citizens can safely store their money, manage risks and access credit when needed.

Read full story about the Global Findex of the world's adult population had bank accounts in 2017.

Featured Project

The Level of Happiness Around the Globe

Gallup works with Sustainable Development Solutions Network to share the stats on the world's happiness.

By uncovering how factors such as GDP per capita, social support, life expectancy, freedom to make life choices, generosity and corruption levels affect an individuals' happiness levels and which countries are the happiest, we are helping SDSN meet their goal of accelerating joint learning and promoting approaches that address the economic, social and environmental challenges confronting the world.

Read full story about the World Happiness Report

Featured Project

The Hidden Nature of Modern Slavery

Gallup works with Walk Free Organization to gather and share information about modern slavery.

By uncovering the number of people across the globe who are affected by modern slavery, we are helping Walk Free meet their goal of ending modern slavery in our generation.

Read full story about the Walk Free Organization

Within one month of the 2018 release, the index achieved over 100,000 impressions.

Featured Project

Voices of the Hungry

We partner with the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations to gather and share information about food insecurity.

By measuring the amount of people worldwide who suffer from hunger, their goal is to progress toward the human right to adequate food.

Featured Project

Making Strides Toward Global Financial Health

Gallup works with MetLife Foundation to gather and share information about financial control worldwide.

By revealing global perceptions about financial security and control, we help MetLife Foundation and their partners help millions of people take meaningful steps forward to more financially healthy futures.

Read full story about the MetLife Foundation

The study interviewed more than 15,000 people in 10 very different countries to find out how to help people lead more financially healthy and secure lives.

Our insights inform media stories and thought leadership all over the world. We can help get people talking about your project.

The Gallup World Poll exists to help change the world by finding out what each of the world's 7 billion+ citizens think, feel and desire. And we're the only ones in the world who can reach every person on the planet.

We partner with Fortune 500 companies, foundations and think tanks to help them become thought leaders on the key issues that affect their industries and our global societies.

From happiness to financial inclusion to modern slavery to your custom questions, we get the data on every subject that matters.

  • Confidence in Financial Institutions
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  • Feel Well-Rested
  • Health Problems
  • Experienced Physical Pain Yesterday

See a full list of topics

Partner with us from the idea phase of your project through analyzing and publicizing your results.

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Gallup Analytics houses nearly 12 years of international data from more than 160 countries.

Get in touch with a Gallup expert to find out about our work and rates.

Источник: https://www.gallup.com/analytics/232838/world-poll.aspx

People: Global Annual Review 2019

Global People Survey

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Our people are the heart of our organisation, and we invest significant resources in making PwC a great place to work.

With over 276,000 professionals around the world, we come from many different backgrounds and places. Guided by our purpose, culture and values, we work together to build trust in society and solve problems for clients and the communities in which we live and work.

In FY19, PwC’s global headcount grew 10% to 276,005 people. We saw the largest headcount increases in Central and Eastern Europe (19%), Western Europe (17%), and Australasia and Pacific Islands (17%). The PwC network’s global presence remains strong with 1,008 offices in 742 locations across 157 countries.

PwC people by region

FY19FY18Growth
Americas73,80171,2223.6%
Asia73,85668,9637.1%
Australasia and Pacific Islands10,4448,96616.5%
Central and Eastern Europe13,69511,53818.7%
Western Europe88,06475,15117.2%
Middle East and Africa16,14515,0907.0%
Total276,005250,93010.0%

PwC people by service line

FY19FY18FY17
Assurance115,438107,691103,019
Advisory68,19462,61358,817
Tax55,26150,24346,904
Support staff37,11230,38327,495
Total276,005250,930236,235

PwC people and partners

FY19FY18FY17
Partners111,46411,09310,865
Client service staff222,275201,164188,406
Practice support staff42,26638,67336,964
Total276,005250,930236,235

1 The prior year figures above have been restated to include Partner admissions on 1 July for the relevant year.

  • Assurance
  • Advisory
  • Tax
  • Support staff

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The firm’s upskilling programme has equipped me with the tools to make me an even better storyteller.

Kiran Rane Senior manager, Advisory practice,

PwC US

Transcript

The world of work is changing rapidly. many of our clients, we’re going through a digital and workforce transformation ourselves to adapt and get ready for the future.

To continue to serve our stakeholders and deliver on our purpose, we need to help our people prepare for the changes that lie ahead and create an environment where people and technology thrive together to accomplish more than they could apart.

We are investing heavily in upskilling our people. Our goal is to provide our people with dedicated time to invest in developing the skills required to be successful in the digital world and to provide the best programmes and tools for them to do so.

We offer a range of different programmes and tools to unlock the creativity and innovative power of our people to provide new solutions and improve the efficiency and impact of our services. For example, in the US, over 28,000 people are taking part in our Digital Academies – two-day courses on bots, automation, and dynamic visualisation capabilities.

Globally, we also offer a Digital Fitness app, which provides people with a personalised assessment of their own digital acumen. To date, over 100,000 PwC people are actively using the app. Another tool is Vantage, a sophisticated learning platform which gives people direct, easy and fast access to a wealth of learning content from PwC and beyond.

And we’re rolling out other training modules across the world, including Learning Bursts – dynamic alerts pushed to our people to make sure that digital remains top of mind, and Personal Trainers – aligning specialists to those seeking training in particular areas.

Using data and technology to improve the people experience

FY19 also marked a major transformation in terms of our people processes, which were standardised and streamlined through the implementation of one consistent global human capital management system – Workday.

The project was all about simplifying processes in order to create the people experience we’re looking to deliver.

Our continued focus on realising the benefits of this technology (among others) supports our culture which is data-driven, technology-enabled and people-led.

Welcoming new joiners

In FY19, 69,734 people joined PwC firms – including 38,053 graduates and school leavers and 26,749 experienced professionals. This is a testament to our continued attractiveness as an employer of choice.

PwC people by new joiners

FY19FY18FY17
Graduates and school leavers38,05327,01628,238
Experienced professionals26,74932,92425,982
Support staff4,9324,8365,032
Total69,73464,77659,252

PwC is among the largest recruiters of graduates in the world and in addition to graduates, we are increasingly working with schools to recruit apprentices from a wide range of educational backgrounds. We are committed to attracting the best people to PwC and offering them exciting career opportunities.

Student surveys confirm that PwC is one of the most attractive organisations for graduates.

As we continue to embed technology across the PwC network and digitise our services, we’re increasingly looking for graduates with degrees in science, technology, engineering and mathematics.

Encouraging international moves

PwC’s international mobility programme is extensive and key to helping us build the global acumen of our people so they can best support our multinational clients.

Our strategy continues to evolve to support client needs, drive business growth, enhance quality, and create opportunities for our people. In FY19, the total number of new international moves increased by 10% to 3,294 – up from 3,006 in FY18.

These moves took place across 118 countries, compared to 112 countries in FY18.

Looking at different types of mobility, new long-term international assignments increased by 2% (1,072), new short-term assignments increased by 15% (1,337), and international transfers increased by 12% (885). The proportion of new international moves undertaken by women was 45% (FY18: 43%).

Creating a positive workplace

Every year, we conduct a survey to find out how our people feel about working at PwC. This year, 81% took part in the survey (2018: 81%).

At 75%, our global people engagement score is consistent with last year (2018: 74%). This score reflects the extent to which employees feel passionate about their jobs and are committed to the organisation.

The vast majority of the 202,973 people who completed the survey told us that they are proud to work at PwC (83%), would recommend PwC as a great place to work (73%), and expect or plan to be working at PwC 12 months from now (73%).

Our people also tell us PwC is a place where they can grow and achieve their career ambitions, with 78% agreeing they have the opportunity to work on challenging assignments that contribute to their development (2018: 77%).

Building a culture that inspires people to learn is important too and here we are seeing positive results. More than three quarters of our people (79%) feel they are encouraged to try new things and learn from failure, up from 76% last year.

But there are also opportunities for us to improve. The percentage of PwC employees who feel that the people they work for are considerate of their life outside work has remained static at 65%. On the upside, 80% of people say their team leaders trust them to use flexibility options without compromising the quality of their work.

We continue to invest in programmes to help our people work flexibly and manage their energy and personal wellbeing so they can be their best selves at home and at work. Read about some of the everyday habits we’re encouraging our people to embrace.

Results of our 2019 Global People Survey (% of people agreeing)

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Источник: https://www.pwc.com/gx/en/about/global-annual-review-2019/people.html

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