Recruiting is a long game, says Kurt Anderson, director of Human Resources at Definitive Healthcare in Framingham, Massachusetts. Eddie Cantor (or maybe Danny Thomas) famously said, “It takes 20 years to make an overnight success,” and it took us 7 years to become a “Best Company to Work For.”
Granted, it’s a job seeker’s market. But if you’re not attracting applicants, you may want to stop blaming the economy and take a look at your job postings.
In part one of this article, we explained some of the many reasons why it is in an employer’s or recruiter’s best interest to follow up with all candidates. Now let’s take a look at how to professionally contact rejected candidates.
Numerous surveys find that job candidates want career development, but few delve into the advantages of companies providing it—and there are many.
Increasingly, companies are finding they have to think outside the job description to acquire talent.
Your company needs workers with specific skills, and you can’t find qualified job candidates. Why not take a different approach and develop a workforce, by partnering with a local college?
Does “right person, wrong role” sound familiar? It turns out the situation is fairly common.
On Friday we began to explore onboarding and continuous onboarding with Debasis Dutta, VP and General Manager, Products at SumTotal. Today we’ll look at a few more answers to questions like when should onboarding stop, and how is the field of onboarding evolving?
Today the Recruiting Daily Avisor is joined by Debasis Dutta, VP and General Manager, Products at SumTotal. Dutta was kind enough to answer some questions about onboarding, and the concept of continuous onboarding.
Today we have two special guests ahead of Veterans Day. We are joined by Evan Guzman, former Global Head of Military Programs and Engagement for Verizon and founder of the MiLBRAND Project as well as Carl Germann, Editorial Operations and Management at Monster.