Attracting talent is a huge undertaking, and if your job ads aren’t worded properly, you could be missing out on great candidates. But when you post a condescending job ad geared toward Millennials basically blaming them for being lazy, you’re probably going to attract a lot of criticism, not talent.
Last month, Catalyst, a non-profit organization dedicated to expanding opportunities for women and business, honored recipients of the 2018 Catalyst Award at its annual awards conference and dinner in New York City.
A recent survey by Upwork has revealed that remote workers are still on the rise, and that won’t likely change anytime soon. Today, we are joined by Upwork’s Zoe Harte, Senior Vice President of HR and Talent Innovation, to help answer some questions about the research.
Determining whether a job requires a college degree can be tricky. The arguments for a degree are compelling, as are the arguments that it may not be necessary.
Yesterday we heard from iCIMS’s Kelly Martin on how to best use your talent pools. Today, more tips from Martin.
We’re in the midst of a revolution, where more than one-third of U.S. companies are replacing traditional annual performance reviews. Companies like Adobe®, Microsoft®, IBM, Deloitte, Dell, General Electric have opted for informal, regular check-ins between employees and their managers.
Many leaders believe they must have all the answers—that it’s their responsibility to have the answer to every question and the solution to every problem. In my estimation, it’s more important to ask the right questions than it is to always have the answer.
Many EVPs (employee value propositions) have nice-sounding platitudes that don’t represent how the organization behaves, says consultant Stephanie Tarant, PhD. Take Enron, for example, she says.