HR Technology Highlights – HR Tech Daily Round-Up For 07 November 2022

Welcome to the HR Tech Roundup. We have gathered the top HR trends for 2021 with different HR categories like Employee Engagement,, Training and Development, Career Development and Artificial Intelligence.

Catch more in this HR and HR Tech highlight:

CompTIA And Out In Tech Partner To Increase Career Opportunities For LGBTQ+ Tech Talent

CompTIA, the nonprofit association for the information technology (IT) industry and workforce, announced it is collaborating with Out in Tech, the world’s largest community of LGBTQ+ tech professionals that seeks greater diversity, equity and inclusion in the workplace.

UKG Creates Culture-Focused Partner Network

UKG, a leading provider of HR, payroll, and workforce management solutions for all people, today announced the creation of a culture-focused partner ecosystem that will help even more businesses create truly great workplace experiences.

WorkTorch Announces $2.2Million In Additional Funding And Rebrand From QuickHire

WorkTorch, a fast-growing service industry career platform, announces a $2.2 million seed round, led by Tenzing Capital out of Wichita, Kansas. This funding investment comes as October employment numbers show people are leaving their careers faster than new hires are coming in the door.

Mphasis Appoints Jayant Chauhan As Head Of Mergers & Acquisitions

Mphasis an information technology (IT) solutions provider specializing in cloud and cognitive services,  announced the appointment of Jayant Chauhan as Head of Mergers & Acquisitions. Jayant assumed the responsibility in November 2022 and will oversee the entire process of origination, evaluation, structuring, negotiation, execution and post-closing integration of potential acquisition and corporate development transactions.

Largest Remote Work Program In U.S. Reaches Key Milestone

Tulsa Remote was launched in 2018 by the George Kaiser Family Foundation with the goal of attracting and retaining highly skilled young professionals away from major coastal cities and business hubs like New York and San Francisco. The previous trend, of workers from around the country relocating to the coasts, was endangering the heartland’s ability to develop technology, innovation, and entrepreneurial sectors – a brain drain that was ruinous for economic development