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Is your company discriminating against older workers without realizing it?

The average length of time an employee stays in a job is 4.6 years, according to a recent Economic News Release from the Bureau of labor and Statistics. Knowing this, you would think it would be easier to place a 58-year-old with a steady employment history than a 30-year-old job hopper. The reality is that many employers are still under the impression that they should hire those 30-year-old employees with the longest runway in their careers even though today’s economy tells us differently. The truth is that the median tenure for workers age 25 to 34 is 3.2 years as compared to the median tenure for employees age 65 and over which is 10.3 years. Many hiring leaders are still Boomers whose

The No. 1 recruitment metric employers track when assessing a new hire's effectiveness

After completing multiple rounds of interviews and presenting a job offer to a promising candidate, the work has in many ways just begun. Now that the new employee is starting at your organization, it's crucial that you help ensure their success. Before that process begins, you’ll also want to determine whether you can effectively track the productivity of that new associate. “Making the right hire is crucial for your business’ future,” says Kathryn Budd, director of human resources for MRINetwork. “That’s why tracking a new hire’s effectiveness is imperative - and something you should weave into your human resources process from day one.” In fact, according to the 2019 MRINetwork Recruitmen

Employment Summary for May 2019

The stretch of economic good fortune the U.S. has experienced for much of 2019 has shown some signs of cooling off in recent weeks. Numbers from the latest edition of the Employment Situation Summary compiled by the Bureau of Labor Statistics appear to represent more evidence of this growth reduction: American nonfarm payroll organizations added 75,000 jobs in May, making it the first and only month in 2019 since February to fall short of six-figure growth. Economists expected much better of the latest numbers: Bloomberg's survey of market experts had called for an increase of 175,000 jobs, while a similar poll conducted by Reuters projected the U.S. labor force to add 185,000 new workers to

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