If you want to understand your candidates, you must first consider what they go through when applying to jobs with your company.
Graduation season is upon us, and while Ryan Seacrest and James Franco are imparting wisdom on America’s future, employers nationwide are preparing to welcome a new generation of workers to their organizations.
According to a new survey from CareerBuilder, 67 percent of employers say they plan to hire recent college graduates this year, up from 65 percent last year and the highest outlook since 2007.
One in 4 workers plan to change jobs this year, according to CareerBuilder's latest job forecast. The forecast also looks at employers' hiring plans over the next three months, and how they compare to previous quarters.
Use these tips to bridge those communication gaps between you and your hiring managers, and build stronger partnerships as a result.
“We don’t want to repeat the mistakes of our past. We want to make all new mistakes.” Barry Asin half-joked in his opening presentation at the 2016 Staffing Industry Analysts Executive Forum, held last week in Phoenix. Because this year marked the 25th anniversary of SIA, much of the conversation was around how the staffing industry has evolved over the last 25 years, and what the next 25 years will bring.
“If we can get better at data and technology, we can get better at our jobs,” said Eric Gilpin, President of CareerBuilder’s Staffing and Recruiting Group, at the Staffing Industry Analysts 2016 Executive Forum in Phoenix. Gilpin was hosting a session titled, “Prioritizing Your Recruitment Challenges: Knowing What to Fix First,” during which he discussed the biggest challenges the staffing industry is facing right now, and what we should focus on as we look ahead.
How is it that we can put a man on the moon, grow human organs from stem cells and make a “Full House” reboot happen, but we still can’t pay women as much as men? Women may have more rights and opportunities than they did since the “Mad Men” era, but true gender equality is still missing in many of today’s workplaces.
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