We discuss the results of our recent survey on graduate recruitment and give an overview of probationary periods.
Employers have frozen graduate starting salaries for the eighth year in a row, despite an overall pick-up in graduate recruitment, latest XpertHR Benchmarking research finds.
Speeding up recruitment processes may appease some applicants, but it will not get to the heart of why some employers are failing to attract millennials. Tim Drake looks at assessing the mindset of candidates.
Following David Cameron's pledge to remove bias in recruitment and ensure that jobs are awarded on merit alone, the Cabinet Office has announced that the Civil Service and the NHS will roll out name-blind recruitment practices by 2020.
On this week's XpertHR Weekly, we discuss XpertHR research into graduate recruitment and starting salaries.
The graduate labour market is showing signs of cooling, XpertHR research finds. UK employers have frozen graduate starting salaries for a seventh consecutive year and graduate recruitment activity is slowing down.
The current outlook and starting salaries for graduates remain steady but employers are optimistic about future hiring intentions, finds the latest XpertHR research.
Our 23rd annual survey of starting salaries for graduates finds that they have been frozen for the fourth consecutive year. Our research also shows that starting salaries for the graduate class of 2012 will stand at a median of £23,500, with those graduates taking up jobs in the legal profession once again enjoying the highest salaries.
Definition from the XpertHR glossary.
Our annual XpertHR survey finds that graduate recruitment activity is picking up, with notifying vacancies to university careers services and using the employer’s corporate website forming the two most popular candidate-attraction methods. Our results also indicate that more than one employer in three has encountered problems when recruiting graduates over the past two years.
HR and legal information and guidance relating to the recruitment and retention of graduates.