In a tight labor market, you might think hiring managers would overlook résumé and interview mistakes. Not so, finds a survey conducted by staffing firm Robert Half Technology.
It’s no secret—recent hiring surges have led to a more competitive job market. And, as a result, recruiters and hiring managers are now operating within what is referred to as a “candidate-driven market.” This means high-quality candidates can be selective about which interviews they take and, ultimately, which company they work for.
In yesterday’s article, I discussed Susan Vitale’s RecruitCon 2018 session on the Outlook on the 2025 Workplace: How to Attract the Next Generation of Talent by Effectively Recruiting Millennials and Gen Z. In this article, I’ll focus on the consumer mindset to the recruiting process and how you can ensure your candidates get a good experience.
Job candidates want to know about career paths. Is your company prepared for this conversation?
There are countless tips for candidates on how to conduct themselves during job interviews, but few tips for people sitting on the other side of the desk.
Nonverbal cues say a lot, as seasoned interviewers know. But what cues are the most telling?
Target Corporation, the second-largest discount store retailer in the United States, has reached a settlement with the NAACP Legal Defense and Education Fund (LDF) and the law firm of Outten & Golden LLP to resolve allegations that the company’s overly broad and outdated criminal background check policy discriminated against African-American and Latino applicants.
Employees are the most significant investment an organization will make for its future. Recruiting the right people is an integral part of any business plan, but unfortunately, it is also a challenging and time-consuming task.
Remarkably, companies with hiring times of less than a week are looking to trim down their time to hire even further.
A new survey from staffing firm Robert Half suggests that companies may not be great at reviewing résumés.