Cloud & Infrastructure

Cloud & Infrastructure

​Glocomms: A specialist Cloud & Infrastructure talent partner

The future of Cloud & Infrastructure is bright. The cloud is transforming the way businesses operate, allowing them to access resources and scale up or down quickly and easily. This provides a great opportunity for businesses to innovate and expand, as well as for job seekers to take advantage of the increased demand for cloud infrastructure skills.

At Glocomms we understand that cloud and infrastructure hiring is a complex task. Our team of experienced consultants specializes in connecting businesses with the right candidates on a permanent or freelance/contractor basis. With our in-depth knowledge of the cloud and infrastructure industry, we can help you find the ideal candidate to meet your unique needs quickly and efficiently.

With Glocomms, you can be sure that your cloud and infrastructure needs will be met quickly and efficiently. We’ll help you find the right candidates and make sure you get the best results. Let Glocomms help you find the perfect cloud and infrastructure candidates today.

If you're a Cloud & Infrastructure professional, please register your resume.

Register your CV

If you're looking for Cloud & Infrastructure talent, please register your vacancy today.

Register your vacancy
or
Request a call back

Benefits of working with us

Our Cloud & Infrastructure recruitment specialists support growing technology businesses source the right go-to-market strategy talent, manage the recruitment process and facilitate onboarding. With multi-lingual language support, we provide international recruitment expertise to secure business-critical talent across Europe.

Our recruitment benefits

Experience

We have a decade’s worth of Cloud & Infrastructure experience as a leading talent partner in Technology.

Network

A vast, global network of the best, in-demand Cloud & Infrastructure talent.

Knowledge

Our award-winning talent specialists offer bespoke, tailored guidance on the latest hiring trends.

At Glocomms, we are dedicated to cultivating enduring alliances grounded in trust, honesty, and shared prosperity. Our commitment lies in delivering customized solutions that align with your distinct demands, granting adaptable alternatives to match your Cloud & Infrastructure recruitment preferences. Whether you seek swift placement for pivotal roles or aspire for strategic talent acquisition solutions, our arsenal of resources and proficiency ensures successful outcomes. Share your vacancy with us today.

Looking to hire? Request a call back

Cloud & Infrastructure Jobs

At Glocomms, we're excited about the future ofCloud & Infrastructure, teeming with opportunities driven by AI and cybersecurity. We encourage you to our cutting-edge Cloud & Infrastructure roles we're filling in this transformative sector. Shape tomorrow's tech world with us; your future begins at Glocomms.

Mobile / Radio Engineer

Long term Mobile / Radio Engineer opportunity - South Paris I am looking for a Mobile/ Radio Engineer to join a French multinational telecommunications corporation in the South of Paris. They are a private radio unit doing integration across France. This is a long term mission based in Massy, with the client for the architect to start ASAP. Role: Mobile / Radio Architect Remote: 2 days remote, 3 days onsite Duration: 12 months renewable Location: Massy, South of Paris You will be a part of the Complex PMR Solutions Project, where your role will be to manage all technical aspects and exchanges with the other team's experts: Engineering Writing of project documentation (HLD/LLD, Test File, Migration File, Operating File etc.) Installing the solution Mock-up tests Recipe with the customer Transfer of competences Transfer to RUN for support and operation Must have experience with: Core network Radio System OSS, 4G, 5G If you are looking for a new opportunity and your skills matches this role, apply now! Our customer are looking for someone immediately, so please get in touch.

£400 - £750 per day
Paris
Apply

Mobile / Radio Architect

Long term Mobile / Radio Architect opportunity - South Paris I am looking for a Mobile/ Radio Engineer to join a French multinational telecommunications corporation in the South of Paris. They are a private radio unit doing integration across France. This is a long term mission based in Massy, with the client for the architect to start ASAP. Role: Mobile / Radio Architect Remote: 2 days remote, 3 days onsite Duration: 12 months renewable Location: Massy, South of Paris You will be a part of the Complex PMR Solutions Project, where your role will be to manage all technical aspects and exchanges with the other team's experts: Design, Design and Architecture Engineering Writing of project documentation (HLD/LLD, Test File, Migration File, Operating File etc.) Installing the solution Mock-up tests Recipe with the customer Transfer of competences Transfer to RUN for support and operation Must have experience with: Core network Radio System OSS, 4G, 5G If you are looking for a new opportunity and your skills matches this role, apply now! Our customer are looking for someone immediately, so please get in touch.

£400 - £750 per day
Massy
Apply

Solutions Architect

Titre du poste : Architecte de Solutions en Infrastructure Lieu : Paris ou Bruxelles Télétravail : 3 jours Exigence linguistique : Anglais (obligatoire) Entretiens : En cours cette semaine Description du poste : Dans ce rôle, vous jouerez un rôle central dans un projet ambitieux impliquant une refonte complète de l'infrastructure utilisant Cisco ACI, l'intégration d'une surcouche NSX-T, et la virtualisation ultérieure des pare-feu et des équilibreurs de charge sur NSX-T. Ce projet complexe adopte une méthodologie Infrastructure as Code (IAC) et suit une approche NetDevOps, en utilisant Terraform, Ansible et Python dans un environnement de cloud hybride couvrant AWS et Azure. Principales responsabilités : En tant qu'Architecte de Solutions en Infrastructure, vous rendrez compte à un Chef de Projet et assumerez la responsabilité de l'ensemble des aspects techniques de ce projet critique : Conception, conceptualisation et architecture : Collaborer étroitement avec des équipes interfonctionnelles pour concevoir et conceptualiser des solutions alignées sur les objectifs du projet. Ingénierie : Appliquer votre expertise technique pour concevoir des solutions d'infrastructure robustes et évolutives. Préparation de la documentation : Créer une documentation complète du projet, y compris la conception de haut niveau (HLD) et la conception de bas niveau (LLD), la documentation de test, la documentation de migration, la documentation d'exploitation, etc. Déploiement : Superviser le déploiement des solutions d'infrastructure et assurer leur intégration transparente. Tests en environnement de laboratoire : Effectuer des tests rigoureux dans un environnement de laboratoire pour valider les solutions proposées. Configuration : Gérer et ajuster les configurations pour optimiser les performances et la sécurité. Expertise technique et métier requise : Pour exceller dans ce rôle, vous devriez posséder les qualifications et l'expertise suivantes : Une solide expérience dans les technologies de Datacenter. Une maîtrise des technologies de réseau défini par logiciel (SDN), en particulier Cisco ACI et VMware NSX. Une expérience avérée dans les technologies cloud, notamment AWS ou Azure. Si vous êtes un Architecte de Solutions en Infrastructure expérimenté, passionné par les projets complexes en Datacenter, et que vous possédez les compétences techniques requises, nous vous invitons à postuler pour cette opportunité passionnante !

Negotiable
Paris
Apply

Telecoms Mobile / Radio Architect

Role: Telecoms Mobile/Radio Architect X 1 Mobile / Radio Architect Location: South Paris (Massy) Duration: Long duration TJM: 500 - 650€ p/day - architect Start: ASAP Remote: 2 days remote per week Customer: Our customer is an IT and communications services company and Global Integrator of communications products and services for multinational corporations, that helps companies collaborate, operate, and engage with customers. Overview: Clients Private Mobile Radio program (PMR or MPN / Mobile Private Network) integration activity within the France scope. In this capacity, join a high-performance team made up of project managers, architects, Pre-Sales engineers and Production engineers (Core network / Radio / System / OSS, 4G, 5G). Expertise: Core network / Radio / System / OSS, 4G, 5G Role: Complex PMR solutions project. Under the direction of a Project Manager, your role will be to manage all technical aspects and exchanges with the team's experts: Design, Design and Architecture Engineering Writing of project documentation (HLD/LLD, Test File, Migration File, Operating File etc.) Installation of the solution Mock-up tests Recipe with the customer Transfer of competences Transfer to RUN for support and operation AVAILABLE: Project deliverables: HLD/LLD, Test File, Migration File, Operating File etc. Contact Me ryan.peltz(@)Glocomms.com +44 207 019 4108

€500 - €650 per day
Paris
Apply

Telecoms Mobile / Radio Engineer

Role: Telecoms Mobile/Radio Engineer X 1 Mobile / Radio engineer Location: South Paris (Massy) Duration: Long duration TJM: 450 - 550€ p/day - engineer Start: ASAP Remote: 2 days remote per week Customer: Our customer is an IT and communications services company and Global Integrator of communications products and services for multinational corporations, that helps companies collaborate, operate, and engage with customers. Overview: Clients Private Mobile Radio program (PMR or MPN / Mobile Private Network) integration activity within the France scope. In this capacity, join a high-performance team made up of project managers, architects, Pre-Sales engineers and Production engineers (Core network / Radio / System / OSS, 4G, 5G). Expertise: Core network / Radio / System / OSS, 4G, 5G Role: Complex PMR solutions project. Under the direction of a Project Manager, your role will be to manage all technical aspects and exchanges with the team's experts: Design, Design and Architecture Engineering Writing of project documentation (HLD/LLD, Test File, Migration File, Operating File etc.) Installation of the solution Mock-up tests Recipe with the customer Transfer of competences Transfer to RUN for support and operation AVAILABLE: Project deliverables: HLD/LLD, Test File, Migration File, Operating File etc. Contact Me ryan.peltz(@)Glocomms.com +44 207 019 4108

€450 - €550 per day
Paris
Apply

Telecoms Project Manager

Role: Telecom Project Manager Location: South Paris (Massy) Duration: Long duration TJM: 400 - 600€ p/day Start: ASAP Work Type: Hybrid - 2 days remote p/w Customer Our customer is an IT and communications services company and Global Integrator of communications products and services for multinational corporations, that helps companies collaborate, operate, and engage with customers. Overview Private Mobile Radio Program (PMR or MPN/ Mobile private Network) integration in France. In this capacity, you recruit and supervise a high-performance team made up of project managers, architects, Pre-Sales engineers and Production engineers (Core network / Radio / System / OSS, 4G, 5G). Role: Planning and estimation of project man-day loads Contract management, global planning and critical path management, Coordination of different teams and/or external service providers Ensure the production of deliverables and organize the recipe, Management of budgetary progress, Management of project governance bodies (project monitoring, technical workshops, Copil), Animation of operational committee meetings and participation in steering committees Project Experience : Experience managing Core network / Radio/ PMR / OSS, 4G, 5G projects Techstack : (tools likely to use) Windows 10, MS Project, SharePoint, Visio, O365, Agresso, ODIS Contact Me ryan.peltz(@)Glocomms.com +44 207 019 4108

€400 - €600 per day
Paris
Apply

MS Exchange Messaging Expert

MS Exchange - Messaging Expert Paris Remote position Start Date : 25/10/2023 (Not fixed) 6-Month Initial Contract - 3-Year Engagement TJM : 600 - 900 Customer Details The customer is one of France's and the World's Biggest Banking Groups, they operate across the globe Due to an internal reshuffle and loss of staff they have opened up the position to the sub-contract / freelance market to bring in a technical expert. The customer offers a fantastic opportunity to join one of the biggest infrastructures in France, the chance to work on one of the largest Exchange migrations in the country and a great opportunity for a long-term stable contract. Glocomms have been working with the customer for close to 5 years and support in multiple areas of their business in America, Asia and Europe (not just IT) Project Details MS Exchange Expert The customer need someone who can support them fully end to end, working as part of their Senior Engineering team, tasks include HLD, LLD, Integration, L3 Troubleshooting The team is currently working on a migration from Exchange 2019 to Exchange Online (O365) Given the International nature of the business, the customer has lots of International staff working within their team, but the working language is French In total the customer has close to 200,000 employees and has data centres in America, Europe and Asia. No specific certifications are required but any O365 or Exchange Messaging certifications will go a long way in supporting your application. Tech Stack : Exchange 2019, Exchange Online, O365, Windows Server, Azure, Sharepoint Get in Touch Ryan.peltz(@)glocomms.com +44 207 019 4108

€600 - €900 per day
Paris
Apply

Cloud-Software Engineer | Top Boston Hedge Fund

Summary: A global, multi-billion-dollar private hedge fund is currently seeking a self-motivated and highly ambitious Cloud Software Engineer to contribute to a well-established and mature engineering group in Boston. You will play a vital role in building software solutions and automating software pipelines. In addition to that, you will make a crucial impact on the firm by directly leading their greenfield development with cutting-edge technology. Responsibilities: Designing, deploying, and maintaining fault tolerant systems on AWS to be scalable and secure Automate SDLC and build pipelines to efficiently create large-scale deployments through the use of CI/CD pipelines Collaborate with more senior engineers on shaping strategy, articulating solutions, evaluating tradeoffs, and influencing vital decisions Support teams with troubleshooting cloud-native applications at various layers Qualifications: Bachelor's degree, preferably in Computer Science, Systems Analysis, or a related study, or equivalent experience 2+ years of experience in programming languages and configuring cloud services, preferably AWS 1+ years of experience building CI/CD pipelines and writing IaC with Python or Terraform Experience with DevOps platforms such as Jenkins, Gitlab, Bitbucket Value added (but not required): Experience with containerization technologies such as Kubernetes and Docker Experience writing cloud-native applications using AWS SAM Strong understanding of the Linux OS and networking concepts Familiarity with New Relic, Prometheus, Cloudwatch, Cloudtrail, or IAM resource and role policies AWS Certifications Benefits/Perks: Industry leading compensation and benefits packages A close-knit culture, prioritizing work life balance, professional development, and collaboration and access across all levels of the business If you are interested in the Cloud-Software Engineer position, don't hesitate to apply!

US$160000 - US$200000 per annum
Boston
Apply

Radio Architect / Engineer

Radio Architect and Engineer Roles * Role: Radio Architect / Engineer * Contract: 6 Months Renewable * Mission length: Long-term * Location: Massy, Ile-de-France * Role: 3 days on site a week, 2 days remote * Start: Immediately Customer Details * Glocomms are currently working with one of France's largest telecom service providers who are in the need of a Radio Architect and a Radio Engineer who will be in charge of the design and architecture tasks. * Due to a lack of internal availability, client looking to freelance market for external expertise. * We are long-term partners with this client and have more exciting future projections in the plans with them. Responsibilities Working under the guidance of a Project Manager, your responsibilities will encompass overseeing various technical aspects and facilitating communication with the team's specialists. This includes: Handling design and architecture tasks Managing engineering efforts Creating project documentation, such as High-Level Design (HLD), Low-Level Design (LLD), Test Files, Migration Files, Operating Files, etc. Implementing the solution installation process Conducting mock-up tests Collaborating with the customer for the recipe phase Facilitating knowledge transfer Enabling a smooth transition to the RUN phase for support and operation. Technical Experience: Core network / Radio/ PMR / OSS, 4G, 5G projects Project Deliverables: HLD/LLD, Test File, Migration File, Operating File etc. Get in touch today to find out more: Sarah.Murphy(@)glocomms.com +44 20 7019 4105

€500 - €800 per day
Massy
Apply

Senior Middleware Infrastructure Engineer - AMQ & Java

Middleware Engineer Opportunity - Active MQ and Java focused I have partenred up with one of the largest business consultancies worldwide, who are urgently looking for a Senior Middleware Engineer to join their team. This is a REMOTE position, however if you are able to go onsite 2 to 3 times a month in Luxembourg then this is a big plus. Project: You will take responsibilities in a broad range of architecture, infrastructure and information security engineering activities, covering the entire IT landscape. As such, you will be a key member of the working group in charge of designing, delivering for, and supporting those areas. Please note: 5+ years experience with ActiveMQ / AMQ and Java is required. Responsibilities: Designing, developing and delivering Web server, Application Server and other middleware infrastructures (RedHat JBoss A-MQ, Redis, Kafka…) You will target both on-premise and public Cloud deployments, using IaaS and PaaS models Working in autonomy and acting as lead for the projects assigned to you; coordinating the work of a small team when required Designing the architecture and delivering the Cloud infrastructure resources required to support the migration of on-premise applications to Microsoft Azure, taking into account the Information Security constraints applicable to critical Internet-facing applications Analyzing and documenting the Information Security aspects of those applications; performing the Information Security risk assessments Assessing new infrastructure solutions and innovative technologies Maintaining and developing Java/JavaEE integration components such as security modules and Resource Adapters, including their documentation and test suites Maintaining and developing the related automation frameworks, scripts and DevOps connectors, including their documentation MUST have experience: Master's Degree (or equivalent) in computer science Hands-on experience in configuring, deploying, operating and supporting a Web application infrastructure including an Apache httpd Web server and a Java application server on Linux. Knowledge of the challenges posed by multi-tier Web infrastructures, especially in the areas of high-availability, security, Web servicing and transaction management Ability to take, justify and challenge technical architecture decisions Experience in application security design and vulnerability assessment, especially for Web Internet facing applications. Practical knowledge of TLS (PKI), including its configuration in middleware software; practical knowledge of certificate/key deployment Ability to structure and document architecture and security concepts; very good English technical writing skills As mentioned, this is an urgent position so if your skills align with this fantastic opportunity please apply and I will get in touch.

£450 - £850 per day
Luxembourg
Apply

Telecoms Project Manager

Role: Telecom Project Manager Location: South Paris (Massy) Duration: Long duration TJM: 400 - 600€ p/day Start: ASAP Work Type: Hybrid - 2 days remote p/w Customer Our customer is an IT and communications services company and Global Integrator of communications products and services for multinational corporations, that helps companies collaborate, operate, and engage with customers. Overview Private Mobile Radio Program (PMR or MPN/ Mobile private Network) integration in France. In this capacity, you recruit and supervise a high-performance team made up of project managers, architects, Pre-Sales engineers and Production engineers (Core network / Radio / System / OSS, 4G, 5G). Role: Planning and estimation of project man-day loads Contract management, global planning and critical path management, Coordination of different teams and/or external service providers Ensure the production of deliverables and organize the recipe, Management of budgetary progress, Management of project governance bodies (project monitoring, technical workshops, Copil), Animation of operational committee meetings and participation in steering committees Project Experience : Experience managing Core network / Radio/ PMR / OSS, 4G, 5G projects Techstack : (tools likely to use) Windows 10, MS Project, SharePoint, Visio, O365, Agresso, ODIS Contact Me ryan.peltz(@)Glocomms.com +44 207 019 4108

€400 - €600 per day
Paris
Apply

MS Exchange Messaging Expert

MS Exchange - Messaging Expert Paris Remote position Start Date : 25/10/2023 (Not fixed) 6-Month Initial Contract - 3-Year Engagement TJM : 600 - 900 Customer Details The customer is one of France's and the World's Biggest Banking Groups, they operate across the globe Due to an internal reshuffle and loss of staff they have opened up the position to the sub-contract / freelance market to bring in a technical expert. The customer offers a fantastic opportunity to join one of the biggest infrastructures in France, the chance to work on one of the largest Exchange migrations in the country and a great opportunity for a long-term stable contract. Glocomms have been working with the customer for close to 5 years and support in multiple areas of their business in America, Asia and Europe (not just IT) Project Details MS Exchange Expert The customer need someone who can support them fully end to end, working as part of their Senior Engineering team, tasks include HLD, LLD, Integration, L3 Troubleshooting The team is currently working on a migration from Exchange 2019 to Exchange Online (O365) Given the International nature of the business, the customer has lots of International staff working within their team, but the working language is French In total the customer has close to 200,000 employees and has data centres in America, Europe and Asia. No specific certifications are required but any O365 or Exchange Messaging certifications will go a long way in supporting your application. Tech Stack : Exchange 2019, Exchange Online, O365, Windows Server, Azure, Sharepoint Get in Touch Ryan.peltz(@)glocomms.com +44 207 019 4108

€600 - €900 per day
Paris
Apply

Cloud & Infrastructure News & Insights

How to Cope with Redundancy and Move Forward with Confidence Image
commercial-services

How to Cope with Redundancy and Move Forward with Confidence

There have been a great deal of redundancies in the technology sector over the last year, as many large tech corporations let go of the additional hires they made to meet demand for online services during the COVID-19 pandemic.We are now starting to see signs that this downturn is coming to an end, but that doesn’t change the fact that being made redundant can be a traumatic experience, leading to feelings of stress, anxiety, and uncertainty. In addition to the emotional toll, the financial impact of a job loss can also be significant. If you have recently been made redundant, or would like to support a friend or family member who has been, let us guide you through how to cope with being made redundant, manage stress, and move forward with confidence, with the help of Suzy Reading CPsychol, B Psych (Hons), M Psych., Chartered Psychologist and life coach, who specializes in wellbeing and stress management. Coping with the Emotional Impact of RedundancyBeing made redundant can be an overwhelming and stressful experience of loss and change. “There are lots of normal, natural ways to respond to the news of losing one’s job,” Suzy Reading told us. “For some people, it could be a welcome relief from a difficult job situation or looked at as an opportunity for moving on in their life. But for others it can come as a deep shock and will have a significant emotional impact.”Suzy noted that the sensation was akin to mourning and mentioned that the physical and psychological reactions were analogous to what one might experience while grieving. Although, since there are many different variables, reactions can vary greatly. When confronted with this type of situation, it is completely normal to experience any the following common responses:Emotional ReactionsPhysical ManifestationsAnxietyFatigueAngerHeadachesFrustrationWeight Loss/GainSadnessSleep DisturbanceFearUpset StomachPanicMuscular TensionOverwhelmNauseaGriefIncreased Heart Rate​Before doing anything else, address how you are feeling. Whether it’s sadness, anxiety, anger – or, on the off chance, relief – recognize your emotions and reflect upon them. Separating yourself from rejection is another important step. Even though your redundancy wasn’t personal, it can certainly feel that way, so it may take some time and practice to work through this mentality. Suzy adds: “There are so many highly skilled, capable, and resourceful people who are in the midst of flux in the workplace. It’s important to understand that you can be extremely good at your job and be immensely valuable, but no one is immune to redundancy because there are numerous factors involved.”Journaling, practicing mindfulness, and speaking with trusted friends and relatives or a counselor can all help to nurture and support you through this period of transition.Stress can also be effectively managed physically by incorporating exercise into your routine and receiving bodywork such as osteopathy to reduce physical tension. Additionally, mindful eating and consistent sleeping habits are crucial for ensuring you stay in peak condition. Telling Your Friends and Family About Your RedundancyThe news of job loss can be difficult to process, often taking a while for the gravity of the situation to really sink in. But when you feel ready to discuss it with loved ones, it can be hard to know where to begin. So how do you go about opening up to friends or family members? Suzy told us that it’s firstly important to think about who in your circle offers you a safe and compassionate place, but also the skills that they each have, because not everyone has the capacity to be the support you need in that moment. “You get those who play the devil’s advocate really well, and others who are the problem solvers – they immediately want to help to find solutions. That only works later down the line when you’re in a position to think about your next steps.”Informing family members or partners of the news is difficult, as not only must you cope with your own emotions, but simultaneously help them process their reactions. For those on the receiving end of the news, Suzy advises that they ask what that person needs. Is it brainstorming? Is it to simply listen? Draw on the positives and help them identify their skills and strengths. “But there isn’t a one-size-fits-all approach,” she went on to say.Suzy did however stress the importance of tending to your own needs first, to process and digest your emotions, before sharing the news with others. To reach a place of assurance and take the next step confidently, the following tips may prove useful: Assessing Your Finances After RedundancyOnce you feel you in an emotionally secure place, thoroughly assess your financial situation. Even if you are planning to return to work as soon as possible, it’s a good idea to examine all of your outgoings so you can prioritize your bills, inform your creditors and find out if any help is available, temporarily reduce unnecessary purchases or subscriptions, and check if you have any insurance policies that cover redundancies.Understand Your Rights After RedundancyAfter redundancy, understanding your rights will ensure that you receive any support and entitlements you are eligible for, but this will depend on your country, state, the number of redundancies your company is making, and your terms of employment.Check your employment contract’s terms and conditions, including any clauses related to redundancy, notice periods, and severance packages, and familiarize yourself with the redundancy pay laws in your area.If you have any concerns about your redundancy or think your rights have been violated, you may wish to seek legal guidance, as employment laws can be extremely complex.Moving Forward: Keeping a Resilient and Positive MindsetWhile it can be difficult to maintain a positive mindset after redundancy, especially when dealing with the shock, uncertainty, and stress of being without a job, it's important to remember that this period of change presents opportunities for growth and new beginnings. Focus on what you can control, such as your attitude and outlook. Remember that you can decide to stay positive and look for the opportunity in the situation.Once you have come to terms with the emotions of redundancy, it is important to focus on the positives. This might include having more time for family and leisure, taking up a new skill or hobby, or getting involved in volunteer work. All of these activities can help to keep your spirits up and provide a sense of purpose during this difficult time.Surround yourself with a supportive network of friends, family, mentors, and fellow professionals who can provide encouragement, guidance, and perspective during this transition. Share your thoughts, aspirations, and concerns with them, and draw upon their wisdom and experiences. Connecting with individuals who have navigated similar challenges can also provide inspiration and remind you that you're not alone on this journey.By shifting your perspective from loss to potential, you can open yourself up to exciting possibilities and maintain a positive outlook moving forward.Decide Your Criteria for Your Next Career MoveDespite your redundancy, tech professionals are in demand in practically every industry, so it is essential to keep an open mind when considering your next options. Create a list of negotiable and non-negotiable components, including salary ranges, commute times, additional benefits, and any other details that are important to you.Redundancy also brings you the opportunity to explore different career paths or industries - if you have been wanting to make a career change, now is a perfect time prepare for it. While many tech professionals are attracted to a career in financial technology, there are over half a million exciting roles available inmedical technology in the US[1]. The manufacturing, media and entertainment, transport, and Software as a Service (SaaS) industries are also experiencing rapid innovation in tech and are calling out for skilled professionals.Consider taking advantage of online courses, workshops, or certifications to enhance your skills and position yourself with an in-demand, transferrable skill set.Getting Back in the Game: Launch Your Job Search with ConfidenceOnce you have decided on the direction you want your career to take, start to update and optimize your resume and LinkedIn profile. Create an application goal to reach each day, and research various companies you are interested in working for. You can also sign up to a specialist talent partner like Glocomms, where our team can match you with suitable vacancies and support you throughout the hiring process.Your resume is your elevator pitch, so it is essential to showcase your unique skill set in the most effective way. For advice on writing the perfect resume to help you land interviews, read our top tips blog here. During the hiring process, prospective employers may inquire about the cause of your departure from your previous job. But this question, Suzy says, is “not a comment on who you are as a human being – it’s about saying ‘this experience has allowed me to embrace the next opportunity.’ Quite simply, focus on what you can bring to the table.”How Glocomms Can Help You Meet Your Ultimate Career GoalsWhile losing your job can be a stressful and overwhelming experience, it also provides the opportunity for a fresh start. Tech professionals are in high demand, so grab this chance to take control of your career, explore new paths, and build a fulfilling future.By signing up to an experienced technology talent partner like Glocomms, that has extensive global connections and deep market knowledge, we can provide advice on new opportunities and help you build your career to new heights.Submit your resume today and kickstart your job search.[1] Medical Device Industry Facts - Advanced Medical Technology Association

Read More
Interview & Hiring Guidance Image
development-engineering

Interview & Hiring Guidance

​5 essential tips for employers, hiring managers, and HR on the hiring process in TechnologyThe interview process, from initial phone call screenings and psychometric testing, to face to face interviews with the hiring manager and onsite tours, can often be a long and laborious process. So it is imperative to keep an interview process streamlined and engaged, to ensure talent doesn’t drop out, and your organization, and yourself is represented best. Here are 5 vital top tips for employers to stick to when interviewing top talent. Be present Showing excitement to prospective candidates provides insights for them into the potential team culture and attitude. Asking them questions about themselves, on their interests, their lives, their careers, as opposed to only technical questions to vet their hard skills, goes a long way in connecting on a human level. Another way to connect is by sharing real life examples of the day to day, positive experiences about the role and team, and details about project work. These are important talking points candidates like to know, and while they understand an interview may be rigorous technically, maintaining the conversational, human aspect is important too. Being engaged may sound simple, but given how much of the interview process is over Zoom/VC/phone these days, it is easy to get distracted and check emails or open windows on your computer. Remaining attentive and interested will bring the best out of the interview process and provide a positive candidate experience. Also important is to be interesting yourself. Be in sell modeMany of the above points are indirect examples of selling your team and role. However, in a more overt way, providing exciting opportunities at present and for future career growth are always on candidates’ minds and knowing there is more to be excited about than just hands-on skills or what is in the job description on day one makes them buy into the role and organization more. As part of selling the role, explain why you took this position, and what you liked about the company and team. Be relatable to their circumstances and share with them why the position in your team, at your company, is the best move they can make.Another important aspect to highlight here is the culture. Maybe there is more to what makes the role great than just the daily tasks or responsibilities, such as company sports team, lunch clubs, charitable groups, or environmental initiatives. Highlight what else is enjoyable so that candidates are excited about this role, as well as the team and company, aside from the day to day. These days competition for top talent is so tight, that those cultural differences can distinguish you amongst the rest.Be positive Many of the above points translate to this aspect of hiring, but above all, being cordial, professional, and sharing timely feedback all contribute to a positive candidate experience. In some cases, the candidate may not be a good fit culturally, or for your position, but you should still offer them professionalism and positivity in the interview. Remember, they may have colleagues or a network of other experts that could be better suited for your role/team. You want them to have a positive experience to refer people to you, and maintain your company’s reputation in the market, as well as your own. It's also important to note that many candidates often have other processes in the mix, so if you give them any chances to doubt their experience, they could be more likely to go elsewhere. Be flexible If a professional isn’t the 100% right fit, still ask yourself if there is a place for them in the team or organization, especially if they bring something unique to the company. Keep an open mind when recruiting talent, and consider the future headcount. Potentially you can create a new role for an exceptional candidate, especially if you don’t want to lose someone good to a competitor. See the positives in a candidate’s skillset if they bring enough to the table, and find reasons to say yes, especially in this market. Outside of being flexible with the job description, can you also be flexible with the offer? Offering nuanced benefits, flexible working, and customizing offers to the individual joining can again make the difference between rejecting and accepting. Be decisive The market is still exceptionally hot, so it is vital hiring managers are mindful of how quick an interview process needs to be. “Keeping someone warm” is so important, but if you can’t commit to them you do risk them going in another direction. Therefore, be timely with your feedback, especially if it's positive, to keep the momentum up. If they are at the top of your mind, you should stay at the top of theirs. Try and push approvals quickly as well. This is often bureaucratic but affect whatever influence you can have on an interview or hiring process, and don’t allow things to slow down if you can control it.Finally, be competitive. Don’t allow back and forth negotiations to hinder a process or allow time for other processes to catch up. Put your best, most competitive offer forward so it entices them from the very start.  To hire the best candidate for your open role, get in touch with Glocomms today. As a specialist talent partner in Technology, we have access to industry-leading talent around the world. Find the talent you need by submitting your vacancy, or request a call back below to elevate your hiring process with the right talent partner today.

Read More
7 Common Myths About Freelance Work for Tech Professionals and Hiring Managers Image
cloud-infrastructure

7 Common Myths About Freelance Work for Tech Professionals and Hiring Managers

cloudThe rise of the gig economy has led to an increase in freelance work in the tech industry. Freelancers offer businesses access to specialized skills, increased flexibility, and cost savings. However, despite the benefits, there are still common myths and misconceptions about freelance work that persist among tech professionals and hiring managers. These myths can prevent businesses from taking advantage of the opportunities offered by freelance work, and can also prevent freelancers from finding work. To help businesses and freelancers navigate this changing landscape, it's important to debunk these myths and understand the realities of working in the freelance tech industry.Myth #1: Freelancers are not as qualified as full-time employees. This is a common misconception that persists among some businesses and hiring managers. However, the reality is that many freelancers have more experience and expertise than full-time employees, especially in niche areas. Freelancers often have the flexibility to specialize in certain areas and build up a diverse portfolio of work. Additionally, many freelancers have years of experience working with multiple clients, which gives them exposure to different industries and challenges. As a result, freelancers often have a unique perspective and skillset that can benefit businesses. It's important for businesses to recognize the value that freelancers can bring and to consider them as a viable option for their projects.Myth #2: Freelancers are unreliable. The reality is that freelance workers can often be more reliable than full-time employees. This is because they understand that their reputation is everything, and they are highly motivated to deliver quality work on time. Freelance workers typically work with a diverse range of clients, and they must be able to manage their time effectively to ensure that they meet their deadlines. This often means that they have strict deadlines and communication protocols in place to ensure that they meet their clients' expectations. Additionally, freelance workers are ofte highly adaptable and flexible, which can make them more reliable in dynamic or fast-paced work environments.Myth #3: Freelancers are expensive. This myth is based on the idea that because freelancers are specialized and highly skilled, they charge high rates for their work. While it's true that some freelancers may charge higher rates than full-time employees, it's important to consider the overall cost-benefit analysis of working with a freelancer, especially with the help of a global talent specialist.Working with a talent specialist at Glocomms can help businesses save on the cost of finding and hiring freelancers. We're able to leverage our network and expertise to find freelancers who match businesses' needs and budgets. Additionally, we're able to negotiate rates with freelancers, ensuring that businesses get the best value for their investment.It's important to note that the cost of hiring a freelancer can vary depending on a number of factors, such as the level of expertise required, the length of the project, and the complexity of the work. Myth #4: Freelancers are not committed to the company's goals.It's commonly assumed that because freelancers work on a project basis and are not full-time employees, they may not be as invested in the company's goals and objectives. However, many freelancers take a collaborative approach to projects, working closely with clients to ensure that they understand the company's goals and objectives and can align their work with those goals.Furthermore, many freelancers understand that their reputation is on the line with every project they take on, and they are highly motivated to deliver quality work that reflects positively on their clients. They take pride in delivering work that meets or exceeds their clients' expectations, and understand that their work is a reflection of their skills and abilities.Businesses can ensure that freelancers are aligned with their goals by establishing clear communication channels and expectations from the start. This includes setting expectations for deliverables, timelines, communication, and other project details. By fostering open communication and a collaborative approach to projects, businesses can help freelancers understand their goals and objectives and how their work fits into the larger picture.Myth #5: Freelancers are not interested in building long-term relationships. Actually, many freelancers are interested in building long-term relationships with clients, and they often go above and beyond to ensure they deliver quality work and exceed expectations.Freelancers understand that building long-term relationships with clients can lead to more work opportunities and can help them establish a strong reputation in their industry. As a result, many freelancers take a proactive approach to building relationships with clients, such as following up after projects are completed and offering additional support or services.Additionally, freelancers often have a unique perspective and skill set that can benefit businesses over the long term. By building long-term relationships with freelancers, businesses can tap into this expertise and benefit from a deeper understanding of their industry and market.Myth #6: Freelancers are not available for ongoing work. It's commonly believed that freelancers may not be as accessible or available as full-time employees because they are not physically present in the office. However, with the advent of modern communication tools and remote work becoming more prevalent, freelancers are just as accessible as full-time employees.Many freelancers use video conferencing, messaging platforms, and email to stay in touch with their clients and collaborate on projects. They often have flexible schedules, which can make them available during non-traditional working hours, such as evenings or weekends.Businesses can ensure that they stay in touch with their freelancers by establishing clear communication channels and schedules from the outset. This includes setting expectations for communication methods, availability, and response times. By fostering open communication and regular check-ins, businesses can ensure that freelancers are accessible and available when they need them.In summary, freelancers are just as accessible as full-time employees thanks to modern communication tools and flexible schedules. Myth #7: Freelancers are not as accountable as full-time employees. The reality is that many freelancers have detailed contracts and work agreements in place to ensure clear expectations and accountability. Additionally, freelancers understand the importance of meeting their clients' expectations, as their reputation and future job opportunities depend on it. As a result, freelancers often take a highly professional approach to their work, which can make them highly accountable.Businesses can ensure that freelancers are accountable by establishing clear expectations and deliverables from the outset. This includes setting expectations for deadlines, deliverables, communication, and other project details. By fostering open communication and regular check-ins, businesses can ensure that freelancers are meeting their expectations and delivering quality work.​Our Freelance ServicesAt Glocomms, we understand the challenges that businesses face in finding the right talent, especially for short-term projects. We offer a range of freelance staffing solutions to help businesses find the right talent for their projects, whether it's for a short-term project or a long-term assignment.v We work closely with our clients to understand their unique needs and requirements and then leverage our network and expertise to find the best talent for their projects. If you're looking for top tech talent, request a call back today from the contracts team. We can provide ongoing support to ensure that your project is a success.

Read More
Finding a company culture that fits    Image
development-engineering

Finding a company culture that fits  

For professionals seeking a new job, it’s often factors like salary, the day-to-day of the role itself, and the company brand that are central to the decision process. But each company has its own culture, customs, and values, even if they aren’t clearly defined, and they actually have more of an influence on your productivity, success, and even earnings than might be immediately clear. The world of work has undergone some remarkable transformation over the last few years, accelerated by the pandemic and the redefining of our values that it sparked - not to mention the major shift to a candidate-driven job market. As a result, experts have been given the opportunity to rethink what’s important to them in their day-to-day work life beyond the paycheck or job spec, and in large professional sectors in particular, such as technology and finance, this has positively influenced hiring companies’ approach to culture and its pivotal role in attracting and retaining top talent, as well as quality of work. A company’s culture is essentially its personality, and while some may think of it as a buzzword that signifies lunch time yoga or wearing casual clothes to work, it plays a much greater role in how an employee shows up for work every day than any promotion, bonus, or salary could. Thankfully, businesses are catching on, and companies from trendy new start-ups to corporate powerhouses are adapting to the changing needs of professionals, investing more intentionally in developing cultures focused on collaboration, positivity, and flexibility, alongside added perks that are both useful and unusual, giving them an extra competitive edge. Business cultures are just as varied as those in societies, and there can be danger in taking a job in a company where there is a cultural disconnect between employer and employee. This can lead to issues down the line as the employee becomes unhappy and the employer is dissatisfied with attitude or performance. When interviewing for a new role, it is therefore imperative that you are conducting your own assessment of their culture and how you would fit into it. It’s one thing to ask broadly about what their culture is like, but it’s important to come prepared with more specific questions in order to get a deeper sense of what life as an employee there would really be like. This article will look at what to focus on when assessing the culture of a workplace you are interviewing for, and how to get a realistic impression of the culture by doing some digging yourself before accepting a job offer. Look beyond the free gym passWhen reading about a potential role at a new company, it’s important to look beyond the shiny, eye-catching perks that they’ll want to tell you all about. While a free gym pass, pizza Fridays, a pool table, and fabulous social events are alluring, (and rightfully so, as they are a sign of a company that wants to reward the hard work of its employees) these are surface level, and your experience in the company will depend much more on deeper cultural traits and values such as flexibility when you need it, a supportive team environment, recognition, and opportunities for growth. While some perks are inventive and exciting and can certainly enhance your experience, a cool office space will never compensate for a negative work environment, and your happiness is always more important than a brand name on your CV or a bottle of beer on a Friday. Remember that perks are part of company culture, but not the culture itself, and tt is a company culture that helps businesses pull through times when money for perks isn’t on tap.What is truly important to you?You can work in a beautiful office with tastefully exposed brickwork and a designer chair, but none of this will matter if you hate your job. Approaching your job search having previously assessed what exactly you are seeking from your work life, what your non-negotiables are, and which elements of company culture will have the biggest impact on you, will help you to stay focused and land the role that’s right for you. Work out what truly motivates you and will support you to be the best version of yourself both professionally and personally, whether it’s flexible working options, a diverse workforce, or a tight-knit team, and see if this is provided by the company you are interviewing for. Consider which environments make you feel productive. How do you best work? Are you seeking more autonomy and the option to work from home? Then you may not be a fit for a company that is heavily focused on collaboration and team socializing.What is the company’s mission? Its values? Does it have a corporate social responsibility program? A diverse workforce? Pinpoint those core values and see how they align with the messages companies are including on their employee value proposition and materials for professionals. These will inspire commitment and confidence in both your search and in the decision you land on.How to research a company culture as a professionalJust as you’ll want to get a feel for a neighborhood before you buy a house, the same applies when you are searching for a new job. Your actual exposure to a company can be limited within the recruitment process, so we recommend using the following to research a company’s culture.Do some digging onlineHave a look at employee review sites such as Glassdoor for comments from inside the company on their culture. However, keep in mind that people are potentially more likely to leave a bad review than a good one. This may mean, however, that a company with a slew of great reviews could be a particularly positive sign.See if you have any connections within the company on LinkedIn and get the inside scoop from them. Again, don’t take these viewpoints as gospel, but rather as a building block and a way to get a general idea of employee experience. LinkedIn is also a way to find out the general tenure of people who work there as well as possibilities for progression and development. Good retention and development can be a sign of a positive company culture. Branch out during your interviewWhile an interview is a company’s chance to determine whether your skills and experience are right for the role, a large part of the decision will come down to character fit, which is essentially another way of determining how you would fit into their culture. It’s also a two-way street, of course, meaning it’s your opportunity to figure out if their culture is a fit for you, too. A great way to get the answers to this question that you need is to find an opportunity to speak candidly to your interviewer or others you meet within the business. These are likely the people you’ll be interacting with regularly and you’ll want to get a sense of how they communicate, both to you and to each other. Are they excited about the company? Do they seem to get along well? Do you have things in common beyond the professional? These are all factors that contribute to the overall culture and will impact your everyday experience.Be specificAsking a generic question will give you a generic answer, and hiring managers and other people who may be part of your interview process don’t want to hear the same old question interview after interview. Instead, show the company you’re interviewing for that you’re looking for more than to just show up, do the work, and get paid. You’re an individual with more to offer, and all parties will benefit from a good cultural fit. In addition, it’s not enough for you to take their word that they have a great company culture. Get into specifics and request examples of when company values and culture have led to success or excellent employee wellbeing. For example, say that you want to work somewhere where personal development is taken seriously, and then ask for an example where a personal development program has helped an employee achieve a promotion or a new qualification. Or if mental health support is important to you, ask about the ways in which the company offers this and whether it’s been well utilized. These stories and examples will give you a much better impression of how the culture works rather than memorized lines about remote working policies and employee engagement. And on top of that, you’ll get a much better feel for the people behind the job titles, which is half the battle when it comes to understanding where you fit into a company’s culture. No matter what position you find yourself in, use these tips to spot the work cultures that will — and will not — work for you. The company you ultimately choose should enable you to flourish rather than wear you (or your well-being) out.

Read More
How To Avoid Bias In Job Descriptions Image
development-engineering

How To Avoid Bias In Job Descriptions

There is overwhelming evidence that companies with diverse workforces perform better on every possible metric, with diversity positively impacting every level of a business, from the cleaning staff to the board of directors. Bringing in as many perspectives, working styles and experience as possible to a workplace leads to integration, success and growth to those businesses who dedicate effort into attracting a diverse talent pool. The first step to make when aiming to achieve a balanced workforce is to ensure job advertisements avoid signs of unconscious bias. This helps present you as a welcoming and forward-thinking employer. You will also discover that your job positions attract a rich wealth of resumes after eliminating bias in your job descriptions. Biased job descriptions can discourage capable and talented candidates from applying for a role they are perfect for, and problems can be found both within the language and content of your job descriptions. Thankfully, it is easy to avoid bias in job descriptions through simple edits and considerations. Follow these rules to attract a diverse and successful talent pool. ​What is Unconscious Bias?​Though the majority of us strive to encourage inclusiveness and diversity, unconscious bias incorporates the assumptions we make about groups based on gender, ethnicity, age and class due to the structures we live in. When writing job descriptions, this will most often come through in gendered or other biased language.  Unconscious bias can discourage qualified candidates who feel like a job description is looking for a specific type of person, and are unintentionally excluded. ​Are Your Job Titles Inclusive?​Unconscious bias affects many aspects of language, through to job titles themselves. Many job titles are gendered, and successful efforts have been made to reframe traditional roles such as chairman (chairperson), fireman (firefighter) and councilman (council member).Even modern descriptors hold a bias. Have you ever seen a job from a hip company seeking a ‘rockstar’, a ‘guru’ or a ‘ninja’? These are fun titles which give candidates a vivid impression of a company's culture, but all of these terms still hold gendered connotations. A mother in her 40s with the qualifications and experience required may not want to apply for a role with ‘ninja’ in the title. These job titles can also give the (often false) impression of a company dominated by men or entrenched in a ‘lad’ culture where others are not welcome. ​Ensure your job titles are gender-neutral, avoid discouraging older applicants and are descriptive of what the job entails (e.g. ‘Magento Build Project Manager’).​​Use Gender-Neutral Pronouns​This is a fast and effective way of cleaning up your job descriptions, and a simple rule to follow when advertising new roles. Don’t include gender-specific pronouns in your job description. Stick to they/their and you when referring to the candidate. ‘S/he’ is also an acceptable replacement for gender-specific pronouns,  This rule also applies to collective nouns. Phrases such as ‘guys’ can be easily replaced with ‘team’ or ‘folks’. ​​Check For Biased Language​This is where judgement can be more complicated. When describing the ideal candidate for a role, job descriptions do lean towards using phrases which contain unconscious bias. For example, typically masculine traits include ‘assertive’ and ‘competitive’. While women have every ability to be assertive in the workplace, this can also be viewed as loyalty and supportiveness through a ‘feminine’ lens. This also works the other way. Roles which may be classically applied to by women may include words such as ‘bubbly’ or ‘nurturing’ to unconsciously encourage female applicants and discourage applications from men. ​​Avoid Presenting A Toxic Work Culture​When presenting your work culture, language choices can give applicants the vision of a ‘bro’ culture of after-work beers, chats about matchday and, in worse case scenarios, sexual harassment. Phrases such as ‘work hard, play hard’ and ‘banter’ will not only put off the majority of female applicants but many men too. Consider the wide spectrum of lifestyles your potential applicants could follow and elements of your work culture which will appeal to many, not just a single generation or lifestyle.​​Consider Your Job Requirements​Alongside bias in language, the general content of your job applications are worth reviewing to make them more inclusive. This includes avoiding job descriptions which contain an exhaustive list of skills needed for the role. In general, men are usually much more confident in their suitability for the roles they apply for, even if they don’t have all of the required skills for the role. Meanwhile, women are much more cautious about applying for roles. The more in-depth and specific a job description is, the less likely a qualified or near-qualified woman will apply for it, even if she ticks more boxes than a male applicant. Avoid this by outlining only the absolutely essential requirements for the role (such as education levels, years of experience, skills qualifications) followed by general ‘desired’ or ‘nice to have’ requirements. This will lift barriers to entry which often stop those with low confidence or imposter syndrome to apply. Provide a smaller amount of boxes to ‘tick’ to attract a larger and higher quality range of candidates. ​The best approach is to create descriptions which use succinct and direct language. Make your descriptions easy to follow, read and digest. ​​Use Online Tools To Eliminate Bias in Job DescriptionsLarger companies have now invested in software to help highlight and change job descriptions and other materials to remove signs of unconscious bias. Recruitment software OnGig uses a text analysis tool to help remove biased language. Textio is a leading ‘augmented writing’ software for recruiters which will eliminate gendered or biased language or job requirements while still ensuring your chosen language has the passion and impact you want to encourage applications. ​​Want to learn more about diverse recruitment strategies? Contact Our Team

Read More
Why Flexible Working is No Longer a Benefit Image
development-engineering

Why Flexible Working is No Longer a Benefit

​Flexible working has been a growing trend for many years; with the outbreak of COVID-19, this trend has reached its tipping point.  For many employers, flexible working arrangements have been the only way to handle the unprecedented challenges the pandemic brought about; with 78% of workers now saying they want increased flexibility in their work moving forward, it will be exceptionally difficult for employers to justify denying them it. This marks a fundamental change in the way organizations need to think about flexibility.Flexible work is no longer a perkHistorically, flexible work has been seen as a benefit: if it was bestowed upon workers, the assumption was they would be grateful and repay organizations with loyalty.With flexibility increasingly expected to become the norm, this assumption will need to be seriously reassessed.The reality is, flexible working offers a huge range of benefits – not just for workers, but employers too. It increases productivity, improves job satisfaction and opens the door to a far more diverse group of workers.As more employers observe these benefits and become more flexible in their arrangements, workers will increasingly have the option to jump ship to a different employer who is more flexible if their current employer doesn’t allow it.Even before the pandemic, Aviva found that 22% of UK workers had changed companies or departments to gain greater flexibility.Organizations which claim to be doing workers a ‘favor’ by allowing flexible work will now risk alienating workers and sending their talent running to more accommodating organizations.Facilitating flexibilityPerhaps most crucially, organizations which present flexible work as a ‘benefit’ will likely miss out on opportunities to empower their workers.According to some sources, as many as 46% of employees feel awkward discussing personal commitments with their employers and a fifth are convinced they would be refused if they asked for more flexibility in their work.This creates an atmosphere where far less flexibility – and all the benefits that come with it – is being taken due to structural communication challenges.The knock-on effect is clear: not only do employees not get the kinds of working arrangements they would like, they feel less confidence and trust in their employers.If organizations simply present flexibility as the norm, these difficulties will be mitigated and workplace morale will likely improve considerably.However, it is not enough simply to make clear that workers are allowed more flexibility.New normal, new benefitsBy failing to embrace flexibility, organizations risk overlooking and missing out on a whole new range of benefits which their competitors are offering.Such benefits might include important resources which actually help make flexible working more pleasant, easier or more productive – from improved digital communication platforms and tech equipment to more flexible holidays, increased individual autonomy or upskilling resources.This will mean that even if two organizations both ostensibly offer equally flexible work arrangements, the organization which has gone out of its way to improve such arrangements will win every time.As workers’ needs to adapt to the post-pandemic landscape, organizations must focus on providing real value to their employees and demonstrating a willingness to be forward-thinking; a large part of this must be changing their assumptions about what is a benefit and what is simply a fact of working life. VIEW AS PDF​If you would like assistance in your hiring strategies, don't hesitate to reach out.Contact Us

Read More

Looking for something specific?

View more blogs