Is Degree So Important

Corresponding to a last view, 52% of job nominees polled lied down on their resume about having a college degree.

Existing are 3 short and sweet horror stories:
A newly Managing Director of Logistics and his family were in reality loading the running van supplied by his new employer for resettlement from California to North Carolina. The phone rang and it was the Human Resource Manager from his new company. The propose was being withdrawn. Through a indifferent degree verification check, the company learned the prospective new employee did not have a degree. He was 3 hours short of graduating. Had the candidate been trusted, the job was ease his. It was an integrity issue.

Five candidates for a high level software sales job were interviewing. After the confront to face interviews, the candidates were put up a “grace period” to revision their applications programme. The company was conscious of a trouble with one candidate. The lead candidate changed his college degree info to “Did Not Graduate.” He was missed from contention.

A candidate for a Vice President of Logistics situation for a multi-billion/multi national company was offered the job. However, the background signal check could not mark the degree as listed on the resume. The insensible candidate said he could fix the trouble. After one week, he called and faxed over the degree confirmation info. Only two empty pieces of paper came out of the fax. He said, “I must have faxed the faulty side.” The offer was overturned the night before his start date because of the integrity issue. The company would have taken him if he had been good about not getting a degree.

Puts Up drawn because of “no degree” are not because the lack of a college degree was a “deal breaker.” The issue was that each of these high level managers manipulated themselves on their resume and during the interview. As a search firm, we always promote candidates to be straight and candid about the information on the resume, taking whether or not they have a college degree.

Don’t attempt to conceal it amongst different other educational courses you have taken. If you are engaging, ask the candidate directly. It’s brilliant how many hiring managers “assumed” the candidate graduated. The most unreal piece on a resume is: University of Any State, 1986-1990. Listing the years but not if they graduated. Common supervising.

Most times, if the candidate has a solid background and the chemistry is strong with the organization, the company hires the person. Remember 70% of hiring is Chemistry. Degree isn’t the most important factor.

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