It’s no secret that many candidates bend the truth about themselves when applying for premium entry level jobs and paid internships after college.
America’s economic situation has experienced modest recovery in recent months, and turbulence in the hiring market has made many people skeptical of the longevity of such progress.
As economists and financial authorities await the federal government’s findings on private and public job creation during May, another report has already broken the news on this month’s employment situation.
When it comes to running an effective business, one maxim holds true across all industries: happy employees are the best employees.
Economists and financial authorities have debated whether the U.S. economy is on the road to recovery or simply bracing for another fallout through much of the first half of 2012.
With so much attention focused on the ebb and flow of the national jobless rate – which currently hovers at about 8.1 percent – it seems that Florida may have slipped under the radar for some time as a possible violator of federal law regarding unemployment benefits.
There’s only about six months left before the nation must decide the fate of the presidency in November.
While the U.S. economy has made significant progress over the past six months in reducing the national unemployment rate to nearly 8 percent, recent fluctuations in jobless rates have left many economists wondering if such steady progress will continue deeper into 2012.
When it comes to hiring new employees for premium entry level jobs and paid internships at your company, your duties as a hiring manager don’t end once you extend a final offer – you also need to integrate hires into your organization’s office culture.
After you’ve reviewed an applicant’s resume, corresponded via email and sat down for an initial interview, your next step as a hiring manager is typically to check and consult with listed references.
While there’s certainly no shortage of adult job seekers struggling to regain lost jobs or begin new career paths, it seems that unemployment among young people from around the world may remain significantly low for years to come.
With so much attention focused on the struggling economic recovery here in the U.S., it’s important to remember that countries around the world are dealing with their own financial crises – particularly in Europe.