Different words have different connotations. While it's obvious you should avoid using words or phrases that have negativity
Another pet peeve is cover letters that are not customized to the particular company the applicant is applying to. This one
Bottom line: 1.Get the word out about your company culture. Why should a job seeker pick your business over the competition
Second, we are allowing our organizations to evolve. We are rejecting our historical notions of success and replacing them
Last week I attended a recruiting seminar titled, "How To Attract Millennial Job Candidates" and I have to be honest, I was very skeptical. I get invited to dozens of human resources seminars, webinars and trainings each month and the majority of the time I walk away feeling like I didn't learn anything new.
The tech industry is booming in states like California, Utah, and Texas, and many companies are scouring for qualified candidates out-of-state, desperate to recruit the workforce they need to maintain growth.
As employers continue to improve their workplace environments, benefits, and perks to attract and retain millennials, who now comprise about two-thirds of the global workforce, it's time for them to consider switching gears and turn more of their attention to the next generation that will soon take the workplace by storm - Generation Z.
In a globalized world, how well-rounded can an applicant be without travel?
Having personally spent nearly six years preparing for the London 2012 Olympic Games, the event, and its motto "Citius, Altius, Fortius" (Faster, Higher, Stronger), means something deeply to me. Indeed, it resonated strongly in my role as Head of Recruitment for the London Organizing Committee. It can impact your recruitment strategies, too.
When you are attempting to attract someone to your company, show off the full potential of your product. It doesn't matter
Family and friends can be supportive, angel investors, crowd funding, business grants and other funding sources, can also