HireCentrix News Updates
Check’s In The Mail, I Love You, We Hire Fast, And Other Lies HR Tells
Alan is a 20+ year talent acquisition manager & recruiter. Industry experience includes banking, engineering, and high-tech, (of all kinds), government intelligence agencies, (I could tell you but I’d have to kill you…joke), and more.
His expertise includes talent management, recruiting at all parts of the process and improving processes and methods with a blend of art, science/data, and smattering of common sense. Including onboarding, candidate experience, social media recruiting, branding, and a whole lot of strategy creation and execution
Contact Alan Fluhrer 626-585-1700
Find Alan at : https://www.facebook.com/alan.fluhrer
Hirecentrix - Knowledge Base
Due to the main professional social network not meeting our expectations on several fronts, there’s a growing interest in sourcing on Facebook. As many people are already aware, the Graph search is “officially” gone but still exists in the back-end. @TheBalazs has two great posts on using Graph search:
Robert A. Erickson, CPA
A company's use of outside recruiting agencies has often been a neglected aspect of internal auditing. However, several concerns should be addressed to avoid potential problems in the use of outside recruiting firms. A pre-determination of the number of firms used and the selection of specific firms, as well as the kind of contract required of each firm should be established.
Based on our expertise, there are 3 mistakes that job seekers make when negotiating a salary, usually due to lack of preparation and experience.
1- First mistake: A large amount of job seekers don’t know how much their skill set is worth in the market before engaging in a salary discussion. As a result, they get into a salary negotiating process feeling overvalued or undervalued.
In our last issue we began an analysis of the legal pitfalls managers can face when dealing with problems created by employees' use, and misuse, of social media like Facebook, YouTube and Twitter. We also offered some practical advice.
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Growth in women's share of science, technology, engineering and mathematics (STEM) occupations declined to 27% in 2011from a high of 34% in 1990. While women make up nearly half of the workforce, they were 26% of the STEM workforce in 2011.
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