resentations? If it's a developer role, a back office coder for example, where he won't have to interact with many people, then you might be able to go over some interviewing basics and do a little role playing to make him more comfortable. If it's not a technical role and may involve client facing or internal influencing, then you may have to screen him out...as all the interviewing books in the world won't help if the job requires someone who is personable and a strong communicator.
That said, if it is just a matter of needing to brush up on interviewing basics, I have a word doc I'm happy to share. It's a handout on interviewing/resumes/networking that I give when asked to speak to groups on the subject. If you want a copy, just shoot me an email.
ike. (exceptions such as Thugges, Satanists, etc. exist).
There are instances where many people will argue that lying is ethical. For the record, recruiting is not one of them.
Also, for the record, headhunting does not by definition involve lying.
With the last question, Paul questions is headhunting ethical? The paragraph before colors the question. Let's try to ignore it.
The simple question "Is Headhunting Ethical" without the preamble is easy to answer....Some people seem to think recruiting someone away from their current employer is stealing. If that were true, want ads would be advertising your intention to steal. They would be the same as saying cocaine for sale.
Connecting a worker with a better opportunity is neither fair or unfair. It isn't unethical. The employer doesn't like it. But, the new company, the employee and the recruiter do.
Paul...You seem to infer that headhunting is unethical. What is your opinion???…