Capgemini India Appoints Aarti Srivastava as the CHRO

Capgemini India Appoints Aarti Srivastava as the CHRO
Written by Smriti Rajan

Prior to taking on this role, Srivastava was the CHRO for Business Services Global Business Line at Capgemini.

Capgemini India has announced the appointment of Aarti Srivastava as the chief human resources officer, effective June 1. Prior to this role, she was the CHRO for Business Services Global Business Line at Capgemini.

In the new role, Srivastava will be responsible for driving growth and human capital strategies for the company in the country. is a seasoned people leader with over two decades of expertise in multiple dimensions of human resources. Her experience includes organization design and development, employee experience, and leadership development. She has successfully executed multiple global programs driving change management, M&A integration, and overall business growth.

Commenting on her appointment, Ashwin Yardi, CEO of Capgemini in India and member of the Group Executive Committee said, “With a positive industry outlook and demand for digital-led solutions on the rise, India will continue to play a crucial role in ensuring Capgemini is able to help our clients build the future they want. As a lot of new generation technology skills are being incubated and built here, our focus continues to be on attracting the right talent, retaining high performers, and further enhancing our reputation as a great place to work.”

He further added that her experience in designing and implementing talent strategy to drive employee engagement and deliver business impact, and “will help us strengthen our position as an employer of choice and further build the vibrant organization of tomorrow.”

Earlier, she has also served in various HR leadership roles at FIS Corporation and Deutsche Bank. She holds an MPM degree in HR from Symbiosis Institute of Business Management (SIBM) in addition to which she also completed her certification in ‘Strategic HR’ from NSU, Singapore, and ‘Strategic Thinking’ from London Business School.

News Source: People Matters