As a recruiter, I’m referred to as a headhunter, matchmaker or salesperson. The goal of recruiting is to successfully place a candidate with a company that seeks their background, talent and experience.
Recruiting for the right talent is no easy feat. If you’re in the business of hiring you know that sorting through hundreds of resumes can be time consuming and overwhelming. As a candidate, it’s no picnic
The first question I ask in a job interview is, “Why do you want this job?” I have recruited for over 20 years and for many different industries, roles and levels. I always customize my interviewing strategy,
When walking into an interview, make sure that you are prepared and can enunciate your ideas clearly. Opinions expressed by Entrepreneur contributors are their own. In this video, Entrepreneur Network
Little known fact: Hiring managers want you to ask them questions. It shows that you take your career seriously and you’re doing your due diligence to ensure the position is right for you. And here’s secret
It’s always intimidating to interview for a new job, whether you’re fresh out of university and eager to break into your industry or a veteran looking to transition to a new company. As best practices,
You might approach your LinkedIn summary the way you do the “objective” part of your résumé— you would rather ignore it, or you’re not sure if you need it, or maybe you’re not even sure what, exactly,
A strategic, high-impact résumé can help you earn a pay increase, assist you with articulating your value and give you immeasurable confidence and joy that comes from seeing how you’ve built your career
A good resume is like a magic wand. If you know what you’re doing, hiring managers will gravitate in your direction. There are a lot of little things to consider: Format, content, design (more on all that
Resumes get a bad rap. We write them begrudgingly, usually during periods of transition, or tumult. We fiddle with phrasing and format, agonizing over how to craft our qualifications into the best resume
Microsoft totally changed how it does interviews in its developer division to make sure candidates have the actual skills
Under the five-year reign of CEO Satya Nadella, Microsoft has made major strides in reforming its once-cutthroat corporate culture — an effort that's even seeped into how it interviews software developers.
Mel Greaves has a simple goal in life. He is trying to create a yoghurt-like drink that would stop children from developing leukaemia. The idea might seem eccentric; cancers are not usually defeated so