ApplicantStack has integrated with Google for Jobs to make finding the right candidate even easier.
ApplicantStack and Google for Jobs: You can now automatically push your jobs to appear in Google for Jobs. Google for Jobs is a new job search engine powered by Google and is a job search tool which boosts the exposure of your job listings to help you attract more relevant candidates to your roles. Job seekers can search for and apply to open positions directly from Google search. Google’s advanced technology makes it easier to find jobs that are a good match for what you’re looking for in your next position. It is similar to how Indeed pulls job listings from many different sources.
How to post to Google for Jobs in ApplicantStack
When using ApplicantStack, simply go to your jobs launch page and select “Google for Jobs” here:
Simply continue as you would with any other job board included in your ApplciantStack account.
How can candidates find your jobs on Google for Jobs
When a candidate searches for a job in Google, they can easily select apply with “ApplicantStack”
and they will be directed to your ApplicantStack job board where you can track the candidate in your workflow, communicate with them right from your ApplicantStack portal, & hire the right candidate!
Please note that Google does have full discretion of what they place in their feed. By submitting your job through ApplicantStack, there is no guarantee that your job will post on Google for Jobs.
Try ApplicantStack for Free for 15 days!
Going through hundreds (sometimes even thousands) of resumes can be very time-consuming. Being a human resource professional, there are many items on your to-do list and freeing up some time is always a plus. That is where Pre-screening Questions can come in handy.
Here are a few ways to save time using pre-screening questions:
Location-based Pre-screening Questions:
Once you have a clear understanding of the job requirements you can easily set up pre-screening questions to bypass those candidates that don’t meet the job criteria. For example, if your job is for a specific location, you might want to make that a pre-screening question.
“Are you able to work in the New York City office?”
or you can be extremely specific about the location
“Are you able to work 9:00 am – 5 pm EST in the office located on 23rd Street and Madison Ave. in NYC?”
Answers to both questions can be set to “Yes” or “No” where “No” would be a knock out question.
Salary-based Pre-screening Questions:
Another pre-screening question that can save you a lot of time is to set up a yes or no question for a salary-related question. (Please be aware of your state and local laws regarding salary questions – some states are no longer allowing salary-related questions). If you are looking to hire someone for a job and know the salary cannot exceed $85,000, getting a clear understanding of salary expectations might be beneficial. Consider creating a pre-screening question such as:
“The salary for this position is $75,000-$85,000. Is this salary range acceptable to you?”
Where the answer provided is either “Yes” or “No” where “No” would be a knockout question:
Experience-based Pre-screening Questions:
Experience-based questions are another fitting example of pre-screening questions.
If you are looking for candidates with a minimum of 3 years’ experience as a C# developer, you could set up experienced-based questions with a range:
“How many years of C# development experience do you have?”
With the following ranges:
1 – 2 years
You can either set up a value for the ranges and/or set <1-year experience as a knockout question.
Having multiple pre-screening questions can save valuable time for a human resource professional in finding the top candidates and ultimately the right new employee.
Try ApplicantStack for yourself and see just how easy setting up pre-screening questions are!
Click below to start your Free 15-day ApplicantStack trial:
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At ApplicantStack, our best indication of success is the happiness of our customers. Today, we are excited to announce that we have been recognized by G2 Crowd on their Best Software Companies 2018 list. The list recognizes the top 100 software companies based on real customer reviews in 2017, and we are so excited to be featured!
We are also pleased to announce that we have been named one of the Top 50 Small Business in 2018.
G2 Crowd is the world’s leading business software and services review platform, leveraging it’s 300,000+ user reviews to help its more than one million buyers each month make smarter purchasing decisions. To qualify for inclusion on the list, a company must receive 100 or more reviews in 2017.
This is a significant recognition because this rating came entirely from our customers. This recognition by our customers is incredible, and something we’re extremely proud of and thankful for.
To the customers that have reviewed us on G2 Crowd, thank you! We appreciate your feedback and will continue striving to exceed your expectations.
See for yourself and start a FREE 15-day trial!
ApplicantStack: Best of 2017
As we prepare to recycle the 2017 kitten and puppy calendars for their updated versions, we want to take a minute to look back at what a wonderful year 2017 has been. We bring you the “ApplicantStack: Best of 2017” The ApplicantStack team has worked hard to bring our customers new features to make recruiting and onboarding even better!
Although we are gearing up for an exciting 2018, here are some features that we rolled out in 2017:
May 2018 bring you many new opportunities, and may your goals for the New Year ahead stay firm, turning all your goals into reality and all your efforts into great achievements.
Request your 15-day no obligation trial here!
“What’s your current salary?” can no longer be asked when interviewing a candidate for a job. The law, which bans employers form asking candidates about their salary is an attempt to address the gender pay gap. Women, on average, still earn about 80 cents to a man’s dollar nationwide, according to the National Women’s Law Center, and the gap has not narrowed substantially in the past decade.
The following states, according to Business Insider, have banned the salary question:
- Californiahas banned private and public employers from asking about a candidate’s pay history. The law will take effect in January 2018, according to HRDive.com.
- Delaware banned all employers from asking candidates about their salary history. The law will take effect in December 2017, according to Duane Morris.
- Massachusettsprohibited all employers from inquiring about a candidate’s pay history. This law will go into effect in July 2018, according to Mass.gov.
- New Orleans banned inquiries about all city departments and employees of contractors who work for the city. The rule is already in effect, but, in this case, it only impacts individuals who are interviewing to work for the city of New Orleans, according to WDSU.
- New York Cityhas banned public and private employees from asking about a candidate’s pay history. The law goes into effect October 31, 2017, Business Insider previously reported.
- Oregonhas banned all employers for inquiring about a candidate’s salary history. The law goes into effect January 2019, according to Jackson Lewis.
- Philadelphia banned the salary history question for all employers. The rule was supposed to take effect May 23, but a judge halted it temporarily due to a lawsuit from the Chamber of Commerce, according to NBC.
- Pittsburghbanned city agencies from asking about candidates’ pay history. The rule is effective immediately, but only effects city employees, SHRM reported.
- Puerto Rico banned employers from inquiring about a candidate’s pay history. The law will go into effect March 2018, according to Jackson Lewis.
New ApplicantStack customers will have applications questionnaires that no longer have the question. If you would like us to include the question, then please contact support at https://help.www.applicantstack.com/hc/en-us/requests/new
For any existing customer that would like the question removed, please contact us immediately at https://help.www.applicantstack.com/hc/en-us/requests/new and we will remove the question from your application.