Technology is getting candidates into seats faster and more efficiently.
By Tierney McAfee
With many organizations entering peak hiring season, technology can be a huge asset by making high volume talent acquisition more scalable, efficient, and cost-effective.
Data is empowering business leaders to make better hiring decisions.
by Tierney McAfee
With a historically low unemployment rate, organizations with high volume recruiting targets and outdated hiring processes are experiencing challenges finding the right talent. This means speed in hiring is more important than ever, especially when it comes to engaging hourly employees, says Adam Godson, vice president of global technology solutions for Cielo, a recruitment process outsourcing (RPO) partner. New advances in technology are helping organizations get the right number of candidates at the right time and keeping those candidates engaged.
Today’s technology can provide the answers to three challenging questions that HR continues to face.
By Ron Hetrick
Despite the proliferation of smart technologies and best practices, 65 percent of companies have had to adjust a business strategy because they could not secure the right talent in a specific function or geographic area. This finding comes from Allegis Group’s 2018 Talent Advisory Survey, a study of HR decision-makers, and demonstrates that organizations continue to deal with a lack of information when making talent decisions, which can have negative consequences for the business.
Organizations are looking to leverage intelligent technologies in order to increase efficiency in HR delivery models.
By Pete Tiliakos
With digitalization at the forefront for most business leaders today, the demand for advancing technology capability continues to intensify. Many organizations are diligently executing on digital strategies with the goal of transforming and advancing their operations, both client facing and back office, toward a more future-proof model. In HR, the need for transformation is long overdue and more critical than ever.
The latest 2018 Talent Trends report shows that HR is seeking a blend of high-tech and high-touch when it comes to AI deployment.
By Michel Stokvis
While they won’t sport bionic arms and legs, recruiters will be empowered like never before by technology that makes them smarter, more efficient, and more connected. The recruiter of the near future will be able to find the right talent with the push of a button and will possess the people skills to engage and convert top candidates into employees. And that’s not science fiction.
From outsourcing to operations, technology will continue to drive every aspect of HR.
By Hans-Petter Mellerud
Looking back 20 years ago at the human resources profession, one can get a profound sense of what those earlier days were all about. Of course, hindsight is 20/20.
How technology and onboarding drive performance metrics.
By Debbie Bolla
Data is a crucial piece in an effective talent acquisition and management strategy. Andrew Brown, global head of RPO, partners, and alliances for Lumesse, says today’s tech platforms provide a holistic view of talent, allowing organizations to pinpoint where their approaches are working and areas for improvement.
How organizations can leverage the latest tools to positively impact the hiring process.
By Debbie Bolla
Today’s talent technology is a key enabler driving transformative change in the way organizations attract, manage, and retain candidates. The rise of the gig workforce, access to information, and a move toward a consumer-driven environment are all factors increasing global workers’ expectations of potential employers. And enterprises are turning to technology to up their game.
Analytics have the power to help HR solve their toughest challenges.
By Debbie Bolla
There is definitely strength in numbers when it comes to understanding the workforce. Data has the power to determine the best sources of hire, underlying reasons for attrition, strategies to retain workers, and ways to optimize workforce planning. LinkedIn’s Global Recruiting Trends Report finds that 64 percent of recruiting and hiring managers use data during the decision-making process. With so much workforce data out there, where should HR begin?
Two companies share their innovative approaches to interviewing and assessment.
By Marta Chmielowicz
Organizations are facing unique challenges that are increasing the pressure on HR to get the right candidates in the right positions as quickly as possible. Take, for example, Community Health Network.
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