Candidate Sourcing 65
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).
Semantic search pieces together the intent and contextual meaning of words, seeing beyond what is typed so that candidates don’t slip through the cracks.
Get a glimpse at how job seekers' and employers' expectations about the job search differ.
Everybody and their mother is on social media now, so it’s not surprising that recruiters and hiring managers feel comfortable looking to networks like Facebook or Twitter to get a better picture of candidates they’re considering for a job.According to CareerBuilder’s annual social media recruitment survey, hiring managers are likely to use social networks to screen candidates, and 35 percent of employers view a lack of presence online as a cause for concern.
In order to succeed in the war for talent, you can't forget to take candidate experience into account.
Reviewing a candidate’s social media presence may soon become standard operating procedure. According to CareerBuilder’s annual social media recruitment study, the number of employers taking to the web to research applicants has steadily risen over the past few years — from 39 percent of employers in 2013 to 43 percent last year to this year’s 52 percent.
Why Can’t We Be Friends?
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