According to iCIMS Chief Marketing Officer, Susan Vitale—in a recent RecruitCon 2018 session—81% of college seniors said they would be willing to accept a full‐time job in a field unrelated to their college major. With salary expectations for entry-level positions on the rise, college graduates may have to end up settling for a position outside […]
Category: Salary & Benefits
A recent survey finds that although employers believe there should be pay equality in the United States, women often remain skeptical about their own careers.
As part of an effort to engage and retain employees, organizations are offering wellness and well-being programs. A full seven in 10 organizations offer such programs for employees, according to a new study from Brandon Hall Group, an HCM research and advisory services firm.
As labor markets continue to tighten, companies are pursuing additional strategies for recruiting untapped talent and retaining workers. So finds a new report by The Conference Board, a global business membership and research association.
It’s been said that companies tend to focus on recruitment, and overlook retention. But in today’s tight labor market, it turns out retention may be getting too much attention.
A new survey finds pension benefits are a major factor for most workers in North America when deciding to accept a job. What’s more, interest in the benefits is widespread, regardless of age.
A growing number of U.S. employers now view voluntary benefits, once considered perks that were “nice to have,” as integral to their core employee benefits strategy.
Employers that offer a 401(k) plan and other investment vehicles should take note of a new study about Millennial women. Findings also have implications for employee recruitment and retention.
The 2017 Strategic Benefits Survey from the Society for Human Resource Management (SHRM) finds that organizations need to move away from thinking about benefits in traditional ways and instead adopt a strategic mindset that considers the impact of benefits on employee recruitment and retention.
The 2017 Restaurant Management Salary Survey Report, the third annual report from Gecko Hospitality, the largest hospitality recruiter in the United States, finds the gender pay gap is still widespread, with starting pay and bonuses for men considerably higher than for women.