Step 3: Develop Recruitment Plan Each position requires a documented Recruitment Plan which is approved by the organizational unit. If two candidates are equally qualified, affirmative action should be considered. Identify key responsibilities of the position and ask questions related to the applicant’s ability and/or experience in that area. Don’t be overly anxious to hire. Review resumes and match each candidate’s background to the job requirements. Lastly, if possible, discuss the great learning and development opportunities which may be available to them in achieving their professional goals. It is recommended that all search committee members review all Applicants to ensure more than one person assesses their qualifications and that individual opinion or biases are avoided. Be sure to avoid any inappropriate or illegal interview questions. his response
Updated: 9 hours ago Leave a comment While the presidential election campaigns have captured the attention of the nation and especially Utah voters, one of the least understood Election Day decisions for many in the Beehive State will be the judicial retention vote, where voters decide whether to retain currently serving judges. To help voters make the decision, the Utah Judicial Performance Evaluation Commission (JPEC) provides a remarkable rating service that evaluates each sitting judge. Before mailing in your ballot or going to the polling station, voters would do well to take a minute and look up the judges in their area. http://milamasonhome.haralsoncounty.org/2016/10/23/some-updated-guidelines-for-deciding-on-essential-criteria-in-vocationRatings can be found at www.judges.utah.gov . Separate from the federal judiciary, states craft their own rules for selecting and retaining judges. This can be confusing for those who arent familiar with the differences. Most Americans know that federal judges are nominated by the president and appointed with the advice and consent of the U.S. Senate, and serve for life. The main difference in the Utah judicial system is that all judges must stand for a retention election, where citizens have the opportunity to decide whether or not they should remain in their office.
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