“How much are you currently earning?” It once seemed like an innocent enough question, and until recently was very common.
Category: Screening, Assessment, Interviewing
Once candidates are found, a variety of measures may help employers choose the final candidate. This may involve interviews, tests, assessment centers, or other means of evaluation.
A recent Recruiting Daily Advisor article cites a survey that shows recruiters don’t seem to care much if a job candidate holds a second job.
Asking job seekers to solve complicated puzzles may not provide all the insight you need into skills and ability, but the exercise serves other purposes.
Yesterday we learned that drug use in the workplace or by workers is at a 12-year high, and we began to explore what recruiters can do with that information.
A colleague recently interviewed for a position with a company known as a leader in its industry. Her experience serves as a wake-up call for employers that overlook the connection between communication and culture, and offers a reminder to all about interview style.
As job seekers expand their digital footprints through social media and other online activity, recruiters are hot on their heels.
A recent analysis by Quest Diagnostics shows that workplace drug use is higher than it has been in 12 years. What does that mean for recruiting? Let’s find out.
By now, you’ve seen the surveys that indicate job seekers, especially millennials, want “career opportunities” or “growth opportunities.” But before you restructure your benefits offerings—or worse, think you can’t compete—take a moment to consider what these individuals really want.
In yesterday’s Advisor, we noted that the interview process is not without its problems. We started to outline some of the many potential pitfalls of the average interview, combined with some tips to minimize the problem at hand.
Maybe you’ve seen lists of unusual interview questions. Jobs and recruiting site Glassdoor publishes such a list each year to emphasize that job seekers need to be prepared for anything during the interview process and show they can think on their feet.