Leaving a position for more pay or a better opportunity should not equate to exile. If fact, maintaining positive relationships with former employees can open the door for mutually beneficial future opportunities. The rate of rehiring employees increased from 48% to 76% in 2015, according to YOH.com.
More women are graduating from college than ever before. Women make up only 46.6% of the overall labor force, but they first reached 45% of the college-educated labor force in 2000. Since 2013, women constituted 49% of all college graduates in the workforce, and they are the majority of college graduates in the workforce today. 57% of bachelor’s degrees are earned by women.
Last year SHRM CEO, Johnny C. Taylor Jr. launched a national conversation surrounding the need to close the skills gap – a critical issue that affects all employers and employees.
When it comes to hiring new graduates, recruiters hold the esteemed responsibility of ushering them into their career – their first “real” job! Welcoming these vessels of potential into the world of employment often means welcoming them to the “real world”. The world of salary bands and minimum ranges.
When it comes to evaluating employee engagement it has been shown that employers need to ask their staff one simple question, do you have a best friend at work? It may seem a bit silly or trivial at best; but it is true. This question happens to be one of the most important ways to assess whether your team members are happy, at work.
Due to many factors that are changing the landscape of recruiting, hiring managers are seeking the assistance of staffing firms to support their hiring efforts. In fact, after surveying over 850 hiring managers and over 650 internal staffing employees CareerBuilder recently released a study reporting an anticipated increase in the use of staffing firms within the next five years.
Set yourself up for hiring success in 2019 by ensuring that your hiring process is well structured and organized. Below are a few tips that are trending in Talent Acquisition and are proven to optimize your hiring process in the new year.
Hiring managers and talent acquisition professionals have all heard the term, go with your gut, but when it comes to making solid hiring decisions, using your head is the best choice.
In the past, companies were able to offer college graduates a decent job consisting of a few weeks of vacation, healthcare benefits, and a 401(k) plan. Today, the needs of new college graduates are unique and to attract them, companies must consider evolving their plans.
Resumes are merely an attention-getter – a tool used to attract the eye of a potential employer. They are proven to quickly target and identify skills, experience, longevity, and location. But, what do they actually tell us about the person?
Voluntary resignations are at a 17-year high. The Wall Street Journal states that in the third quarter of 2009, 2.1% of workers changed jobs, according to Census Bureau data. That climbed to roughly 4% by the first quarter of 2017, matching the highest rate since 2001.
Bring your own Device (BYOD) is an area that all organizations are having to address more today then ever before. According to SHRM, in 2017 86% of employees used their personal smartphones for work. As we grow more and more reliant on technology and more accustomed to having information readily available, the desire to use one’s own personal device increases.
It’s the most wonderful time of the year…the office is merry, parties are approaching, and there are goodies for everyone to share. For recruiters, getting through the holiday season can feel like sprinting a marathon. Without the right mindset and strategy in place, it can easily get away.
As an experienced recruiter, I have talked to thousands of candidates throughout the years. Candidates from all levels within numerous industries from manufacturing and healthcare to finance, IT, and engineering. No matter the level of the positions that I have supported, it has always been considered the norm to request a candidate’s salary history. However, in recent months recruiters are being cautioned on this approach.
Networking is an essential activity for both job seekers and talent acquisition professionals. These groups network to expand their contacts and pipelines with the hope that it will lead to a filled position or new job opportunity down the road.
Studies show that 89% of Glassdoor users are actively looking for or would be willing to consider a new opportunity. Yet many organizations say they have experienced a decrease in the number of responses received from their job postings resulting in trouble finding strong candidates to fill their openings. Maybe it is time to take a step back and evaluate the issues that are preventing applicant flow and successful job offers.
If you ever feel like you are being watched, you are probably right! A recent survey conducted by Jobvite revealed that recruiters spend a great deal of time reviewing social media accounts. Careerbuilder.com says using social media to screen candidates has increased by 500% over the last decade and will continue to grow.
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