Where ministers want to give the Apprenticeship Levy time to find its feet, Charlie Mullins is calling for complete change in a system that’s inefficient and unworkable.
For businesses operating in industries with a skills gap, evidence shows it is time to pull out the big guns to win talent over jobseekers during an interview.
Each generation brings something different to the world of work; millennials (those born between 1980 and 2000) bring a new era of digital disruption – small business owners must adapt to this age group in order to find the right candidates.
Britain’s employers are willing to pay three per cent more for staff members than they were last year, as revealed in a study that has listed the five cities and five sectors in the country that pay the most.
The New Year always brings about a period of change – and the “New Year, new you” mentality spurs employees to look for greener pastures to see what else the job market can offer. With a fifth of the workforce stating that their New Year’s resolution is to find a new job, businesses need to be wary of losing talent.
Looking for a change Job marketplace Glassdoor has revealed the top 25 jobs that the UK has to offer in 2016, with the ranking based on salaries, opportunities and job openings – perhaps it’s time for you to look for a new career path.
Finding talented employees who can drive your business forward is no easy task. Recently however, the difficulties faced by recruiters have been compounded by the digital skills gap, which shows no sign of abating. With that in mind, we’ve got seven suggestions to make the hiring process easer.
Some 32 per cent of Britain's employees want to leave their current jobs in 2016, according to the Institute of Leadership & Management (ILM) and there are five key reasons behind the choice for seeking a new role.
People want to make a certain impression and impact when it comes to their social media profiles, and that's the same can be said when it comes to a job interview – although those impressions are probably worlds apart. As such, research has found you should think twice about that new selfie.
A study has revealed that 64 per cent of British workers in full-time employment believe they're being underpaid, which has prompted half of them to search for new positions elsewhere.
Personal appearance and hygiene are important, but British graduates seem to believe that spending more time on grooming than company research is the way to “dazzle” in an interview.
Instant Offices’ head of HR, Helen Taylor, explains how recruiters look at an applicant’s Linkedin profile to help shortlist candidates. This will help when searching for your next big break.