As Covid-19 continues to make virtual interactions the norm in several parts of the world, job and career fairs look set to stay virtual as well. However, the absence of in-person meetings at job and career fairs means that organisations have to work harder to make an impression on job seekers.
As companies struggled to survive during the earlier phases of the Covid-19 crisis, the emphasis on employee coaching and mentoring as part of talent development programmes might have diminished. But the crisis has, in fact, accentuated the need to strengthen such programmes.
No matter which stage of your career you’re at, consciously playing to your strengths is crucial to ensuring success and ultimately, loving your job. Instead of spending an inordinate amount of time and energy trying to fix your weaknesses, learn how to capitalise on your strengths while managing your weaknesses.
Hong Kong’s first digital life insurer, Blue’s CEO and Executive Director, Charles Hung discusses crucial business principles and the art of identifying the right talent.
To return, or not to return to the office? In the post-Covid world, less contentious compromises will be key to attracting and retaining top talent.
In search of opportunities to grow and to avoid putting all their eggs in one basket, professionals today are switching jobs or companies more frequently than the generation before them. If taken seriously and done systematically, building a pipeline of successors is possible in spite of this.
For a professional looking for career longevity, career mobility must comprise varied opportunities to develop their skills, expand their network and maximise their success. How can your organisation provide all of this in order to retain top talent?
In this edition of Career Compass on CNA938, PeopleSearch Singapore’s Jaime Lim provides tips how to engage with a headhunter in order to stand out in a sea of ambitious job seekers.