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 ?
However, it has emerged that the SRU almost lost out on McKie after the head-hunter appointed to find a new chief executive failed to include him in the original four-strong list of candidates who were interviewed - then rejected - last month.
If Stamford is not returned, transfer head-hunter Peter Kenyon may be forced to use a few more of owner Roman Abramovich's millions to bring in a top-class replacement
HEAD-HUNTER Bryan Hamilton has talked to over 20 candidates in his quest to find the right man for the FAI.
She said she had been approached by head-hunters and had not discussed her application with anyone in the Government, saying: "I felt the process was, for my mind, a standard process.
He came out with a comment at the start of the year about head-hunters and he got away with that.
Head-hunters are advertising for a chief executive for the CITB on PS170,000 to PS190,000 a year, plus a bonus worth 30%.
The Partners to Leaders Federation comprises some of the most talented head-hunters from Europe, Latin America and Asia and is dedicated to outstanding client service and the highest levels of business ethics.
Equally, head-hunters are unlikely to tell you the bloke you found yourself is fine and they can't do any better - not much in the way of fees there.
Kirwan has coached at three Rugby World Cups with Italy and Japan but Head-hunters Odgers Berndtson informed Kirwan he was not being put forward because he had not coached a leading rugby nation.
JOHN KIRWAN has backed Nick Mallett to be the next England coach after being told by the Rugby Football Union's head-hunters that he was not experienced enough to be considered.
A GROUP of leading head-hunters announced a voluntary code aimed at increasing the number of female candidates for positions on company boards.