Atta Tarki – Evidence-Based Recruiting

Develop and execute systematic, best-in-class hiring practices to seize – and hold – the competitive edge in your industry

Defending your business from the competition through regulations, differentiated technologies, brand recognition, and other methods is no longer a sustainable competitive advantage. In today’s fast-paced, ever-changing business environment, you must take an offensive stance to keep your competitors at bay. And this groundbreaking guide provides the inspiration, the know-how, and the tools you need to achieve it.

The book guides you through the process of designing and implementing a data-driven hiring strategy that will secure your business for the foreseeable future. Revealing how today’s top innovators – including Netflix and Google – dominate their industries, it shows how you can do the same by implementing systematic and repeatable processes that lead to better, more consistent hiring outcomes. You’ll learn how to:

Envision an evidence-based approach to hiring

Distinguish useful data from the data you dont need

Use the best technologies to achieve your recruitment goals

Build an effective talent-acquisition team

Improve on-the-job success predictions

Design well-defined and objective measures to improve hiring outcomes

Avoid the most common hiring pitfalls

Data and analytics have been reshaping countless industries as they turn from anecdotal to evidence-based practices. The recruiting and hiring processes, however, have been intuition-based. That changes today. Evidence-Based Recruiting introduces an entirely new approach – one that relies on irrefutable facts and data, enabling you and your organization to thrive in the new era of talent acquisition.

Author: Atta Tarki
Narrator: Michael Anthony
Duration: 7 hours 37 minutes
Released: 20 Jul 2002
Publisher: McGraw-Hill Education
Language: English

User Review:

contamination antitank

Normally when I hear a very good book, I keep registering bookmarks. To hear later all the bookmark (clips) later and hear again an idea. Not the case with this book. Many ideas are like evident, many more work maybe in places like Google or Apple (where she worked), not in a government environment for example where you don’t have the flexibility of this companies. So I don’t remember a single idea that I would like to implement with my team (I am in charge of 10 people), or something that I would think is a good idea to try. So, it an “ok” book and maybe you can implement ideas in your place and you have the flexibility to do it. For me, after hearing it, and if I had the chance, I would prefer not to have read it.