Survey Results 317
Move over, Real Housewives — adolescent behaviors appear to be rampant in corporate America as well. According to a new CareerBuilder survey, a whopping 77 percent of employees admitted they have witnessed childishness in action while on the job.
Finding the right person for the job isn’t always easy – and it can be made even more difficult by candidates who aren’t entirely honest about their qualifications.
It’s not uncommon to spot a lie or exaggeration on a resume – according to a new CareerBuilder survey, 56 percent of employers have caught at least one. The most common lies they’ve discovered include embellished skill sets (62 percent), embellished responsibilities (54 percent) and dates of employment (39 percent).
One of the most common foundational pillars companies are built upon is having the right people. So it’s no surprise that many CEOs take an active interest in their company’s recruiting efforts — and, according to a recent CareerBuilder survey, they often feel there’s room for improvement.
It’s not often brought up in the interview, but most workers expect their physical safety to be accounted for while in the office. However, as a new survey from CareerBuilder shows, not all workers are confident their company has taken the necessary precautions when it comes to workplace security.
A new CareerBuilder survey of 2,175 hiring and human resource managers makes it clear that sometimes, employees aren't just engaging in your run-of-the-mill email, Internet surfing or water cooler gossip -- but in much more bizarre activites. Below, employers dish on their employees' biggest productivity killers, as well as the craziest things they caught employees doing while on the clock.
We've talked before about how devastating ignoring candidates can be to your business — and guess what? The rules haven't changed. If anything, it's all the more vital that you as an employer learn how to communicate with the people who want to work for you, according to a new CareerBuilder study on candidate behavior.
If you’re planning on hiring seasonal employees this summer, get ready for some increased competition for talent.
CareerBuilder’s summer hiring forecast shows that the number of employers looking for summer workers is continuing it’s post-recession climb, with 36 percent of employers planning to hire summer workers this year, up from 30 percent last year, and an average of 21 percent between 2008 and 2011.
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