9:30 am the bell rings and class is in session.
These are your trainers for the day
#HRTX is a fast-paced, workshop-style event where you get to collaborate with the areas top professionals who are investing in their growth.
Hometown favorite Craig Fisher
Check out (just a portion) of what you can expect to learn:
Sourcing for competitive recruitment intelligence
We'll build, in realtime a sourcing roadmap using your live requisitions
Advanced techniques to searching modern databases
Advance NLP (Natural language search)
Recruiters who code? We'll dive deep into sourcing automation, toolbars, macros, and scripts that you can build and use the next day you are back in the office.
Diversity sourcing, like veteran and military, ethnic, and gender
A deep dive into planning, building, and using custom search engines
A real look at the deep web, how to source, how to interpret, and how to use the webs deepest hidden data in your day to day souring
All with a Cause:
Percentage of proceeds for this event will be donated to The Sourcing Institute Foundation, a 501(c)(3) non-profit, that provides educational grants to veterans, active military spouses, and disabled individuals who would benefit from employment in the sourcing and recruiting industry.
fit oriented. Many high potential internationals find it difficult to see the point of the move. They feel they are not going to stay in the destination country forever, as they expect to be rotated repeatedly, and are suspicious that the money they pay into the local tax or welfare system will never be recovered. The low-tax countries often tend to have higher economic growth rates anyway, so the logic of the move is less obvious than it might appear.So what real selling points have people used to persuade professionals to move out of these countries?…
tips are also welcome!).
For instance, in your own country:
What holidays would impact phone sourcing?
What hours of the day/night would impact phone sourcing?
Would language be a barrier - do most "Gatekeepers" speak English? If not, what is the best way to find someone at that location who does?
What "social niceties" would impact phone sourcing?
What telephone manner would be considered "rude" in your own country?
Do companies in your own country typically have VoiceMail systems?
Do individual workers in your country typically have their own desk? Phone?
What is Internet access like in your own country?
What are the "management levels' typically called at companies in your own country?
What are the general characteristics of the person who answers the phone at companies in your country?
What is the general concensus in your country about "poaching" employees from one company to the next?
I'm sure there are questions here I've forgotten to ask - feel free to add your own and thank you in advance for your help!…