If you are looking for candidates from Canada, try a Canadian web site. Here are the best places to look in your search for "Candadates."
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Too many Jar-Jar Binks, not enough Furbies. How do manufacturers and distributors know how much customers are going to want of a given product? Short answer: They don't--but BI could help them make a much better guess.
A great way to enhance customer acquisition, retention and service is with e-mail newsletters promoting your company's products or services. Get the word out, but do it right--otherwise your targeted marketing is just so much rotten spam.
Is your company about to select and implement a new information system? This sample RFP, taken from real life, was originally designed to address the current and future financial, trading and distribution operations needs of a large international company dealing with foreign countries, languages and currencies. But even if you don't have a large, international business, you'll find lots of good ideas on how to write your own killer RFP.
This excellent project justification guide will provide sophisticated advice to maximize the impact of your business case, making it accurate, complete and persuasive. In addition, learn some handy tips, techniques and strategies to complement existing procedures, templates and spreadsheets that you already use.
Determining the costs of a project is no longer as simple as figuring out what you'll pay for parts and labor. For today's complex businesses, the bottom line is often difficult to draw. Here's how to make ROI calculations and cost/benefit analysis as easy as A-B-C.
Sounds like a serious ultimatum. But is collaboration really a life-or-death issue for your organization? Doubt it at your peril.
Software projects are risky . There are always issues that are out of your control. Before you let it get out of hand, eliminate the root causes of bad risk at the get-go. Don't let today's risks become tomorrow's failure.
There is clearly value in a good working relationship with the HR department. But just like establishing relations with a previously unfriendly nation, you must be diplomatic and try to understand the culture of your potential ally.
Noncompetes are very much like that old comedy spoof where you see Mel Brooks drawing a line in the sand with his foot and standing behind it proudly with his arms folded across his chest. We all know what comes next, the other man continually walks past it. The process is repeated until it is obvious that Mel is just plain not going to win. Recently in my world, a topic came up which seemed to shadow this game. It was in regard to consultants and noncompete agreements. There was a discussion around where to draw the line with what we can or cannot put into a noncompete contract we enter into with vendors--in other words, what a vendor would agree to as far as restrictions. How far could we push our desires and still come up with regulations that a vendor would agree to--and that would hold up in a court of law.