There are many ways to conduct interviews, but it all comes down to consistency and comparing candidates effectively. It's up to you-but whatever route you decide, make sure your process is clearly communicated to the entire team.
Interviewing is a skill that needs to be practiced and perfected. It's not enough to just know what you're going to ask the candidate; you need to practice your interview skills. This will help ensure that you are interviewing in the best manner possible.
A recruiting plan can help your organization grow by understanding the type of candidate you need, and in turn, target them with marketing and advertising campaigns. It's also crucial to understand what your company is looking for to craft an effective job advertisement and attract relevant candidates.
Hiring and interview bias is a common problem in the human resources field. It can happen to anyone, but it's essential to be aware of interview bias, so you don't limit yourself when hiring your next employee.
You've created a stellar job posting and have had a bevy of candidates apply for the open position at your company. Congratulations! But before you make a hiring decision, you need to interview prospective candidates.
Many business owners and managers have no idea how to identify the knowledge, skills, abilities, and other characteristics or KSAOs for a job position. Fewer still know what they should do with that information once it is found.
Every hiring manager has made a hiring mistake or two in their tenure, which is a scary proposition given that the average cost of a poor hiring decision is at least 30 percent of the individual's first year expected earnings.
Taking interview notes is one of the most essential skills for interviewers. In this lesson, we will cover everything you need to know about notetaking during interviews, including what to write and what to avoid.
The interview is your company’s first impression for a prospective candidate, and how it is conducted can say a lot about your workplace culture. Unfortunately, most companies don’t require any formal training to conduct interviews and, even worse, often task their most junior employees with conducting them.