TOKYO (Reuters) - Each April, hundreds of new graduates report for work in Japan's corporate world, all on the same day, all dressed in standard business black, and all ready to be molded into staunch company loyalists.
Each April, hundreds of new graduates report for work in Japan's corporate world, all on the same day, all dressed in standard business black, and all ready to be molded into staunch company loyalists. ...
When new hires don’t work out, they end up costing companies a lot of money. This can be especially hurtful in a small-business environment. Making a bad hiring decision not only hurts your business’s bottom line, it has a negative impact on your employees and your company’s culture.
NEITHER fiscal cliff, nor sequester, nor any other Washington chicanery can derail an American recovery that looks like maybe hitting its stride. Not yet, at least. Despite fears that a first quarter full of uncertainty over fiscal showdowns, expiring tax cuts, and automatic spending increases would present serious headwinds to the American economy, private firms seem willing to keep hiring, and at an impressive pace by the standards of this expansion.
Japan wants to start talks on an EU-Japan free trade deal to link the world's third largest economy and the leading global market, a news report said on Friday.Prime Minister Naoto Kan told his cabinet ministers to work on reforms demanded by the European Union, such as removing non-tariff trade barriers and liberalising public procurement, Kyodo News reported.The premier's remarks came as ministers resumed discussions on trade liberalisation issues, which had been suspended in the wake of the March 11 earthquake, according to Dow Jones Newswires.