In a new CareerBuilder survey of more than 2,000 hiring managers and human resource professionals nationwide, nearly 3 in 5 employers say they have caught a lie on a resume. One third of these employers say they have seen more applicants embellishing their resumes since the end of the recession.
Sometimes the hardest part of running a race is getting started. Similarly, taking the first step across the starting line on a big project — like kickstarting your mobile recruitment strategy — can be intimidating. Luckily, you’re not alone in this journey.
Why you need to say: Ready. Set. GO!
If you’re saying, “Mobile recruitment is cool and power more to those who do it, but why should I care about it?” maybe you haven’t let some of these facts sink in.
Despite all the progress Peggy Olson and Joan Holloway are making at Sterling Cooper and Partners, gender bias is still very much present in today’s workplace. The recent findings that men are more likely than women to get flexible work schedules approved, is just the latest in mounting evidence that women still have a long way to go in terms of equal treatment.
In “and why should this surprise us?” news, a new study shows that men who request a more flexible work schedule are more likely to be approved than women who request the same thing.
Christin Munsch, an assistant professor of sociology at Furman University, led the study, which looked at the differences between how men and women are perceived when requesting flexible work schedules.
Many nurses are continuing to work past the average retirement age and this could have a significant impact on the feared risk of a nursing shortage. For recruiters and HR leaders, this means increased flexibility when working on long-term strategic planning.
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