Apple have been much maligned among many tech circles for their failure to truly innovate, and the appointment of Tim Cook following the passing of Steve Jobs in 2011. Rarely are they the first to break into new fields - they aren’t even able to lay claim to producing the first-ever smartphone, despite popular belief – and when they do enter new markets, their products are regularly adjudge to be overpriced and under-performing.
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The CV has had a long run. Since the 1950s we have used the CV to document our work and education experience and recruiters have used them to assess candidates. Now, though, the digital revolution is upon us and the CV must make way for the new.
But what exactly is the new?
The daily commute is often a necessary evil that millions of workers suffer to get to work. They are particularly stressful, because during a commute, people are often unsure about – and largely cannot control – how long the trip will take. Heavy traffic or delayed trains can make them late for meetings, making the start of the work day rushed and on edge.
The next decade is going to see a whole host of new jobs created. Roles that haven’t existed before can be tricky to resource, as there is no direct experience that can be demonstrated by recruits and hiring is reliant on transferable skills. The old methods of recruitment become redundant, so how can organisations find the right talent?
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