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When I joined Econsultancy a little over a year ago, there were around 30 employees spread between our UK and US offices. Since then, the company has doubled in size, and we’re still expanding, with new staff joining our offices in London, New York, Dubai, Singapore, Australia and elsewhere.
Last year the company also celebrated its tenth anniversary, and we welcomed our 100,000th member in July. Nevertheless, it occurred to us that not everybody is familiar with all that we do...
From a follow up survey of attendees to Econsultancy's Digital Cream event in March, one common theme was that companies, specifically brands, are struggling to find the right talent for the right roles.
Having just read the post on the launch of Adzuna, a social search engine which aggregates job ads from a range of sources, I got thinking about the role of job boards within digital marketing and e-commerce, and how they could be improved to make life easier for employers, recruiters and candidates.
Social media is all about people, and as social role's prominence as a business tool continues to grow, and according to software provider EPiServer, there will soon be substantial growth in the number of people -- 'community managers' -- who are hired to manage social media.
In a survey of 250 senior marketing executives in the UK, EPiServer found that nearly three-quarters of companies are involved with online communities or planned to be within the next 12 months.
As would be expected, much of the activity in this area is taking place on popular third party-owned sites like Facebook, Twitter and LinkedIn.
Launched this week, Adzuna is a social search engine which aggregates job ads from a range of sources, as well as linking with users' Facebook and LinkedIn accounts.
I've been asking co-founder Andrew Hunter about the company, its funding and the challenges involved with building it.
Recruiting great employees can be a significant undertaking, and in some industries, such as technology, many companies are finding it downright difficult.
But according to a survey conducted by Dice.com, there may be a way to find talent, and pass less for it: offer telecommuting.
On May 1 this year, theMediaFlow was a year old and looking toward the next stage of development which includes building the team. I find therefore, I’m rather highly-tuned to any mention of recruitment, job-seeking and job searching within the industry.
When I saw this tweet from Lyndon Antcliff (@Lyndoman) on Monday, I couldn’t help but agree that the CV/resume is dead and think there’s a number of reasons why this is the case.
PeoplePerHour.com, which has been described as an 'eBay for business', is an online marketplace which allows freelancers to advertise for work, and small businesses to outsource work.
I've been talking to founder and CEO Xenios Thrasyvoulou about the business...
TwitterJobSearch is a natural language search engine that reviews all of the tweets about jobs to identify which ones are offers of employment, and lists them on its site.
It was developed by Workdigital Ltd, a vertical search company that also founded both workhound.co.uk. I've been talking to co-founder Bill Fischer about TwitterJobSearch...
The impact of the Great Recession on global workforces has been huge. Around the world, countless employers have been forced to lay off workers, make painful cuts and change the structures of their businesses.
The tech industry has not been immune. Stalwarts such as Microsoft, Google and Adobe are among those that have laid off employees and contractors.
Love it or hate it, Twitter is hot. So much so that it received $48m in free media coverage over the past 30 days by one estimate.
But Twitter faces some major challenges and not everything is rosy in Twitterville. A flurry of job listings the company posted over the weekend hints that Twitter is looking to hire the talent it needs to keep the company from falling off the tracks.
If you're an unemployed developer looking to build up your skill set while you sit on the sidelines, Adobe has a deal for you.
If you can vouch for your unemployment, it's offering up a $699 software application absolutely free.
With massive layoffs hitting major companies around the world there's no shortage of people looking for jobs.
But at the same time companies are watching how much they spend and want the most bang for their buck anyway they can get it. That's true when it comes to recruiting too.