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Text Version   RSS   Subscribe   Unsubscribe   Archive   Media Kit       June 10, 2015

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How the Affordable Care Act is affecting hospital hiring and recruiting
Healthcare Global
Demand for healthcare services is predicted to swell in the next 10 years, driven by an aging baby boomer population and increased access to healthcare for all Americans through the Affordable Care Act. However, the supply of healthcare providers will simultaneously decrease, with shortages of qualified physicians and nurses predicted in the next 10 years.
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INDUSTRY NEWS


Healthcare job boom continues in May
Modern Healthcare
The healthcare industry added 46,800 jobs in May, nearly matching April's largest monthly increase this year. The U.S. economy overall added 280,000 jobs — meaning about 1 in 6 were in healthcare — and the unemployment rate was rose to 5.5 percent from 5.4 percent in April.
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What doctors earn: Highest and lowest paid specialties
CBS News
Most doctors make a healthy living, but healthcare reform and efforts to control medical costs are affecting the way they do business. The annual Medscape from WebMD physician compensation survey highlights a number of trends and disparities in the medical field. The survey of more than 19,600 doctors in 26 specialties found the average compensation for a specialist in 2014 was $284,000, while primary care physicians made an average of $195,000.
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Physician, nurse practitioner jobs lead healthcare surge
Fierce Healthcare
As the healthcare field enjoys a hiring boom, job security is especially good for physicians and nurse practitioners, according to the Chicago Tribune. Doctors are continually in demand, according to the article, and the Bureau of Labor Statistics projects the industry will need 123,300 new physicians by 2022. Moreover, the BLS data states, the median salary for physicians and surgeons was $187,200 as of 2012.
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PRODUCT SHOWCASE
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8 hottest jobs in healthcare IT
HealthData Management
New jobs in healthcare information technology are emerging and becoming essential, as reform ramps up and new reimbursement approaches become mainstream. Provider organizations also are facing new challenges as they digitize records and manage increasing amounts of electronic data, and must both use and protect it.
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RECRUITING NEWS


Social recruiting 101: Utilizing LinkedIn to find passive job candidates
Business 2 Community
As the economy continues to grow, unemployment is shrinking and the available talent pool is becoming more competitive. The result? Passive job seekers are in high demand in the recruiting world. Passive candidates are generally perceived to be a higher quality hire because they often possess job specific skills and proven industry experience that could be a major asset for your team.
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For job seekers, the hunt is increasingly digital
CBS News
The job hunt has gone digital because that's where the recruiters are. According to a social recruit survey by Jobvite, 73 percent of recruiters said they have hired through social media sites like LinkedIn, Facebook, and Twitter; 44 percent said recruiting this way increased both the quality and quantity of candidates.
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Attracting college grads
Talent Management
Allison Maltese may have graduated from Rutgers University in 1995, but that hasn't stopped her from spending lots of time on college campuses. As an internal recruiting manager for information technology staffing firm TEKsystems Inc., Maltese said she is a regular at on-campus job fairs. But today's college recruiting environment requires more than a poster and a table. "You have to get out a lot sooner and do a lot more," said Maltese, who recruits for mostly entry-level sales jobs for the Hanover, Maryland-based company.
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RETIREMENT & BENEFIT NEWS


Younger workers add impetus to financial fitness programs
Society for Human Resource Management
Driven in large part by the influx of younger workers — think the Millennials, but also their younger cousins in Generation Z — employers are evolving their voluntary benefits to reflect the post-recession economic realities that their workers face. The idea of "financial wellness" is gaining momentum, with companies offering more educational programs and tools designed to help employees manage the money pressures that come from juggling everything from student debt to mortgages, and from elder care to college tuition, to say nothing of trying to contribute to retirement plans along the way.
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Companies ease up a bit on worker dress codes
The Washington Post
As the economy improves and the job market heats up, more employers are looking for ways to keep their employees from jumping ship for other jobs. While the twin goals of identify workers and conveying a brand image will always be engrained in the concept of a corporate dress code, there are some signs that consumers — in addition to employers — are increasingly okay with scaling back its rigor.
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Americans spend $2,600 a year on their commutes
CBS News
Take your annual take-home pay and subtract $2,600 from it — that's how much you're really making, after you factor in how much it costs you to get to and from your job all year. The average American travels 45 minutes commuting to and from work and spends about $10 to do so every day, according to the Citi ThankYou Premier Commuter Index.
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TRENDING ARTICLES
Missed last week's issue? See which articles your colleagues read most.

    Keys to retaining and recruiting medical practice staff (MD Magazine)
4 ways to break the status quo of your recruiting process (Business 2 Community)
The 25 best healthcare companies to work for in America (Business Insider)
How age affects doctors' job choices (CompHealth)
How to recruit medical sales talent on Twitter (MedReps)

Don't be left behind. Click here to see what else you missed.



 



Recruiter's Edge
Patrice Streicher, NAPR Communication Chair/Managing Editor, 855.472.6554

Colby Horton, MultiView Executive Vice President of Publishing, 469.420.2601
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Brie Ragland, Senior Content Editor, 469.420.2639 
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