A survey by CareerBuilder shows that there might be some serious gaps between your organization’s recruiting needs and your candidates.
Retail and manufacturing, the two industries that were once the top sources of U.S. employment, are now in second and third place, respectively. According to newly released data from the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS), in 2017, health care took over first place, and today ranks as the biggest source of jobs.
They are fleeing war, genocide, and other horror. They come to the United States from the Democratic Republic of Congo, Syria, Burma (Myanmar), Iraq, Somalia, Bhutan, Afghanistan, Ukraine, and other countries. All must meet strict standards for admission.
Before companies can achieve and sustain maximum shareholder value or market share, their corporate cultures must first be established. Even though this is a critical step, there are many competing definitions of the amorphous phrase “corporate culture,” thus bringing about various interpretations of the topic.
Helicopter parents, the ones who follow their sons and daughters into interviews, are a relatively new concept in recruiting. Today we’ll look at some examples of this occasionally annoying practice.
How would employees rate your company’s CEO? Is he or she an award-winning leader?
In yesterday’s Advisor Attorney Jacob Monty gave his advice for employers using social media. Today we’ll look at how he views video and Skype® interviews.
Current studies show that people spend an average of 2–3 hours a day on social media and social networking. Companies want to keep up, but they might be walking into peril without even knowing it.
Yesterday we looked at three things that every recruiter needs to know about their candidates. Today we present four more must-knows about candidates.