Headhunter


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Headhunter

A person or company that recruits potential employees for clients. The term is most often applied to recruiters who seek executives and other professionals such as doctors and lawyers.
References in periodicals archive ?
We all talk about "partnering" with our clients and the headhunter needs to be prepared to discuss this approach.
Of course, headhunters stress that nothing speaks for itself like outstanding performance, a good educational background, community involvement and a solid history of growth.
The headhunter, or specialist, strategy is also characterized by an emphasis on personal skills development.
The article asserts that headhunters will not speak to the negative aspects of an opportunity because the corporation is paying them.
Like them or loathe them, headhunters have become a ubiquitous feature of everyday corporate life.
It is generally accepted sales people are the easiest to sell to, so never forget that a headhunter is trying to sell you the vacancy.
Co-hosted by Executive Recruiter and Co-founder of BCA Executive Recruiters, Cecelia Gonzalez and nationally recognized co-host Bob "Sully" Sullivan, HeadHunter Radio is the radio show that tells you everything you really need to know about your job and how it works from the inside of companies.
If the headhunter does guess and tells you you're a long shot, but the organization makes an offer, everybody gets offended.
With no intriguing leads from any of the four headhunters he'd contacted, the systems integration manager decided to try an online job search service.
As a result, this particular type of headhunter is certainly proving its worth and efficiency.
Complete confidentiality--yesterday's bulletin board-style job site asks the Top Performer to commit an unreasonable act of submitting his or her resume to a public resume database where they might be discovered by their present employer, headhunters, or unscrupulous individuals.