Your resume worked and you landed an interview! Don't blow it now with a bad answer to a tough question.
Want to get the job? All you need to do is make sure you're a good-looking, six-foot tall man who already has a job. Learn more.
At most job interviews, candidates will have an opportunity to ask their own questions. Be prepared with questions that flush out job details and demonstrate your value.
It's not enough to develop a brand promise. To be successful, your company has to live up to it.
You can't afford to hire -- or keep -- these five types of problem employees.
Details of the President's latest economic stimulus plan have been released. What's in it for small business?
If you're lucky enough to find -- and hire -- high energy employees, you and your team will get more done, and have more fun doing it.
The interview may be your only chance to get to know a job applicant before you make a hiring decision. Here are five questions to help you.
Your high value employees are valuable to your competitors, too. Here's how to develop a counter-offer plan before another firm lures them away.
Talented, productive employees are precious and rare. And they're soon to become more precious and rare. Will you be able to keep yours and find more?
Does your business need a rainmaker or a right hand man? What if it needs both?
Sorting through a stack of resumes is no fun. These five shortcuts may not change that, but they'll help you quickly spot the keepers.
The next time you hire a new employee, skip the interview and play chess instead.
Small businesses planning to add to their payrolls can trim the cost by hiring the right people.
Hiring a new employee is costly. Hiring the wrong employee costs even more.
Spend a little time and money getting to know your new hires before you hire them and save lots of time and money later.
Freelancers can help your small business do more for less. Just be sure you're hiring the right ones.
It's easy to think of what a new employee costs just in terms of salary, but training can also be a significant — and reducible — expense.
Knowledge and experience are great, but your most valuable employees are the ones who can make considered decisions. Learn how to find them.
References can be your best opportunity to learn about a potential employee...as long as you handle the call right.
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