Continuing on from part one, the other factor in identifying a leader in the recruitment process is the brain’s “ambiguity relief” process, which identifies the process of how people interpret information and get clarity.
The biggest mistake that recruiters make when hiring is focusing on the individual and the individual’s experience as the primary means of determining the right candidate.
Yesterday’s Advisor introduced a survey by RecruitiFi that suggested that the majority of the workforce values flexibility over compensation. Today we’ll take a look at more of the results of the survey as well as the demographic composition of the survey. The Importance of Flexibility A clear pattern emerges when people are asked “How important […]
Yesterday’s Advisor explored the very real problem of bullying in the workplace. Today we’ll continue to discuss workplace bullying—specifically, what we can do to help prevent it. What Can We Do? Waiting around for legislation to fix this very real problem in the workplace might not be your best bet. The line between bullying and […]
In yesterday’s Advisor we discussed some of the implications of interviewing candidates who might have ADHD. Today we’ll look at what you can and cannot do during an interview before and after an offer is made. See yesterday’s article for more information on the symptoms of Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD), as well as considerations […]
What if, during an interview, an applicant asks you to bear with him or her because he or she has attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD)? What if you subsequently decided not to hire that candidate? Have you exposed your company to liability? When you consider that 1 in 25 adults has some form of ADHD, it’s […]
Yesterday, we discussed how and when an employee or potential employee with attention-deficit/ hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) can be considered to have a disability. Today, we’ll discuss what to do once you find out an employee or potential employee has ADHD.
Is ADHD (attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder) legally a disability? The answer is, of course, it depends. But that should be enough to make any employer concerned, especially when you consider that some estimate that 1 in 25 adults have some form of ADHD. In today’s Advisor, we’ll discuss what this means for your company.
The benefits of diversity in the workplace are nearly universally touted. Human resources professionals are eager to assemble teams representing a variety of races, ethnicities, genders, and ages. But now another kind of diversity is gaining recruiters’ attention: brain diversity. A December 2014 article on the Fortune website reports that companies are beginning to seek […]
Researchers at Vanderbilt University say they can jolt your workers into high productivity and performance, essentially making them “oops”-proof. But you may have to change your dress code to do this.