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The sure-fire way to make temps give notice before quitting
Staffing Talk    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
Sometimes temporary workers quit on you. They don't give notice; they don't fulfill the contract period. They just quit. In many employment circumstances, this reflects negatively on the employee, as it rightfully should. They'll get bad comments when future employees check their references, and it'll look weird on a resume to see a really short stint. But temps don't care about either of those things — they have enough references to go around and having short-term jobs is the nature of the beast. So all their quitting does is make you look bad to your client, and you're the one who has to deal with all the repercussions. More



2013 looks hopeful for the recruitment industry
The Information Daily    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
2012 was a particularly mixed bag for recruiters, with change being the only constant. But as the economy slowly emerged from its slumber, under all the bad news of a potential double or even triple dip recession, the jobs market actually didn't fare too badly. More

Why LinkedIn will never kill the professional recruitment industry
ERE    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
The article "How LinkedIn is eating the recruitment industry" suggested that LinkedIn, an essential tool in a recruiter’s arsenal, is actually going to devour the recruitment sector like an aggressive parasite. This is a very popular viewpoint — and an understandable one given the state of the jobs market, the focus on reducing recruitment spending, and the undeniably impressive growth of LinkedIn's revenues. Unless the psychology of a human being changes significantly in the near future, the vast majority of professionals are still going to want to interact with another person during the recruitment process, as it is still one of the most important decisions an individual has to make. More

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Employee retention crucial in 2013
Glassdoor    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
With the unemployment rate at the lowest it has been in more than three and a half years, employee confidence appears to be stabilizing. According to the Glassdoor Q4 Employment Confidence Survey, nearly half (48 percent) of employees expect their company's outlook to stay the same in the next six months — up eight points from the prior quarter. As company outlook steadies and perks are added, less than half (40 percent) of employees expect a cost-of-living or pay raise in the next 12 months. This remains relatively unchanged from last quarter. While at the same time, one in three (33 percent) of those employed say they will consider looking for a new job in less than a year if the economy stays the same or improves, and nearly one in five (18 percent) plan to look for a new job in the next three months. More

Many employers unprepared for workplace crisis
Employee Benefit News    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
Whether it's a shooting in the workplace, a toxic chemical spill, industrial accident or natural disaster, the majority of employers are woefully unprepared to deal with a workplace crisis, says long-time crisis management expert Jonathan Bernstein. However, recent shootings at an elementary school in Newtown, Conn., and a movie theatre in Aurora, Colo., as well as natural disasters such as Hurricane Sandy, may have employers considering how they would handle similar situations. More

Simple secret for happy employees
Inc.    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
According to a new Gallup poll, the key to increasing well-being for employees isn't popular work-life policies like flextime, limited hours or added vacation time. Instead, the thing that correlates most closely with happy employees is engaging work. More



Better recruitment through philanthropy
Forbes    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
Now that the economy is picking up steam, top talent is in even higher demand. So how can you make your company stand out from the crowd? Three words: corporate volunteer programs. A 2011 Deloitte Volunteer Impact study found that 61 percent of millennials would consider a company's commitment to the community when making a job decision. The study also found those who frequently participate in workplace volunteer activities are more likely to be proud, loyal and satisfied employees. More

State Labor Department releases November 2012 area unemployment rates
New York State Department of Labor    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
Shortly before the New Year, the State Labor Department released local area unemployment rates for November 2012. The state's private sector job count increased by 88,000 from November 2011 to November 2012. More

ManpowerGroup advises US companies to diversify skills of business leaders
ManpowerGroup    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
ManpowerGroup says U.S. companies must build up the right business leaders needed to strategically evolve their business across fast-changing industries and regional economies, as the world's talent shortage ensues and the risk linked to business decisions in today's economy intensifies. "Developing leaders who can navigate volatility and build the flexible workforce needed to fulfill a business strategy is too often, today, just a concept versus a top priority for executive teams," said Jeffrey A. Joerres, ManpowerGroup Chairman and CEO. "The unpredictable nature of today's economy is forcing all business leaders to make quick, yet carefully vetted decisions. All business leaders must think very critically about the complex decision-making skills required by their executive teams in the Human Age." More


 

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Colby Horton, Vice President of Publishing, 469.420.2601
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