Somos un equipo de alma joven, profesional y ágil. Amamos lo que hacemos y es nuestra pasión. Nuestra mentalidad es holística, trabajando no solo para las empresas sino también para nuestros candidatos.
Los candidatos son nuestro principal tesoro y con ellos creamos relaciones de larga vida. Cuando una empresa necesita nuestros servicios, estamos listos para presentar los perfiles que mejor se adaptan a ellos. Con más de 20 años trabajando en RRHH y consultoría, nuestra misión en We Recruit es conectar a los mejores candidatos con las mejores oportunidades. Entregamos experiencias significativas y cuidadas.
Fijación de objetivos
Búsqueda y Posteo. Larga de listas cortas.
Informe de evaluación de Thomas
Avanzar con la oferta.
(si es necesario)
Te apoyamos en todo el proceso
Somos simples. Empatizamos con nuestros clientes y socios, trabajamos por la mejor solución adaptándola a cada circunstancia única. .
Trabajamos con estándares de calidad muy altos, porque creemos que nuestros clientes lo merecen.
Hacemos lo que decimos. Impulsamos comportamientos éticos en todo momento.
Si tenemos que cambiar la forma en que nos movemos, estamos listos para hacerlo. Nos permite conectarnos con lo necesario en cada momento.
(Equipos y Servicios de Energía, Petróleo y Gas, etc.)
(Logística, Productos de Construcción, Servicios y Suministros Comerciales, Construcción e Ingeniería, Área Eléctrica, Maquinaria, Infraestructura Marina y de Transporte, etc.)
"Elegimos WeRecruit por el excelente servicio brindado, la precisión en los perfiles enviados y el apoyo constante que recibimos de ellos todos los días. La buena disposición y el profesionalismo hacen que sea muy agradable trabajar juntos. ¡Lo recomendamos sin ninguna duda!"
"Los retos cambiantes de las organizaciones actuales exigen una gran flexibilidad y adaptabilidad, por eso trabajamos con WeRecruit. Es un socio que nos ofrece estas características y con el que llevamos mucho tiempo trabajando con excelentes resultados."
"Para nosotros la elección de WeRecruit como consultor de RRHH fue clave, brindando un servicio integral en el área. Uno de los puntos que más valoramos es la capacidad de detectar talentos en áreas técnicas muy concretas, donde las nuevas tecnologías hacen que las necesidades cambien constantemente."
“Ha sido un cambio positivo en todos los sentidos, estoy aprendiendo mucho, hay un muy buen ambiente de trabajo y gente increíble que se preocupa por hacerme sentir bien, muchas gracias por seguir mi proceso.”
“Las cosas van muy bien, gracias por estar en contacto; Han pasado tres meses desde que me uní a esta empresa y para mí ha sido una gran experiencia.“
“Gracias por todo el apoyo y acompañamiento, ha sido un cambio positivo para mi y mi familia. Esta semana cumpliré mis primeros tres meses y estoy muy feliz.”
Since at least the 1980s, firms have engaged in digital transformations by coordinating, automating, and outsourcing productive activity. Client server architectures replaced mainframes, remaking supply chains and fostering decentralization. Enterprise Resource Planning (ERP) and Customer Relationship Management (CRM) systems automated back office and front office processes. Shifts to cloud and SaaS have changed software evolution and the economics of renting versus owning. Machine learning and artificial intelligence uncover patterns that drive new products and services. During the Covid-19 pandemic, virtual interactions replaced physical interactions out of sheer necessity. Some of these changes were as straightforward as converting processes from analog to digital. In other cases, companies changed how they worked or what they did. Yet, amidst all this transformation, something novel — and perhaps fundamental — has changed: where and how companies create value has shifted. More and more, value creation comes from outside the firm not inside, and from external partners rather than internal employees. We call this new production model an “inverted firm,” a change in organizational structure that affects not only the technology but also the managerial governance that attends it. The most obvious examples of this trend are the platform firms Google, Apple, Facebook, Amazon, and Microsoft. They have managed to achieve scale economies in revenues per employee that would put the hyperscalers of the 19th and early 20th centuries to shame. Facebook and Google do not author the posts or web pages they deliver. Apple, Microsoft, and Google do not write the vast majority of apps in their ecosystems. Alibaba and Amazon never purchase or make an even vaster number of the items they sell. Smaller firms, modeled on platforms, show this same pattern. Sampling from the Forbes Global 2000, platform firms compared to industry controls had much higher market values ($21,726 M vs. $8,243 M), much higher margins (21% vs. 12%), but only half the employees (9,872 vs. 19,000). In the past, high revenues per employee gave evidence of highly automated or capital intensive operations such as refining, oil exploration, and chip making. Indeed, automation allowed Vodafone to reduce headcount for managing 3 million invoices per year from over 1,000 fulltime employees to only 400. But this time transformation is different. Inverted firms are achieving far higher market capitalization per employee not by automating or by shifting labor to capital but by coordinating external value creation. The highest value digital transformation comes from firm inversion, that is, moving from value the firm alone creates to value it helps orchestrate. Cultivating a successful platform means providing the tools and the market to help partners grow. By contrast, incumbents typically use digital transformation to improve the efficiency of their current operations. New revenue projections typically focus on value capture. Of course, digital transformation can and should support operating efficiency, and this often comes first, but it cannot stop there. Digital investments must set the firm up to partner with users, developers, and merchants, at scale, with a focus on value creation, which is the foundation of firm inversion. Unconstrained by the resources the firm alone controls, inverted firms harness and orchestrate resources that others control.
When I ask my undergraduate students at Brandeis what they hope for in their future jobs, their answers typically involve making an impact. They have big, sometimes revolutionary, ideas around how to address climate change and social justice issues. They talk about ways we can improve our efficiency by updating outdated communication systems, and even pitch solutions that could help big corporations market their products to younger consumers. But most of all, they are excited to put their pitches into practice — that is, until they get their first jobs and realize they have much less power than they had imagined. I feel for them, and for anyone making their way into the corporate world for the very first time. It’s not easy to turn an idea into a reality, especially when you are in an entry-level role with limited resources and connections. The people who do have the power to make big decisions often have their own beliefs and assumptions about how to do business based on what has, and has not, worked in the past. If those people are not on your side, they can present you with some serious roadblocks. So, how do you work around them and get your big ideas noticed, especially as a young person in the workforce? I’ll tell you what I tell my students: You don’t. You work with them. To make a real impact, you need to get the right people — people with decision-making power — to listen and believe in you. Here’s how.
So much has been written about leadership personality and style that hiring managers are in danger of neglecting the most critical factor in executives’ success: intelligence. More specifically, those responsible for hiring and promoting haven’t been given the tools necessary to evaluate the cognitive abilities that allow a person to consistently reach the “right” answer. How could they recognize such smarts? Historically, the only reliable measure of such brainpower has been the standard IQ test, which, for good reasons, is rarely used in business settings. But in rejecting IQ testing altogether, hiring managers have turned their backs on the single most effective assessment of cognitive abilities, simply because there isn’t a version that applies to the corporate world. They have dismissed the one method that could help them identify business stars. Yes, it’s nice when a leader is charismatic and confident, and a great résumé can tell you a lot about a person’s knowledge and experience. But such assets are no substitute for sheer business intelligence, and they reveal very little about the leader’s ability to get to the truth of the matter. Thinking critically is the primary responsibility of any manager, in any organization, and a leader’s capacity to engage in this process is largely determined by his or her intelligence. Of course, there are many academically brilliant people who might score in the genius range on an IQ test but who could never make it as the CEO of a Fortune 500 company. That’s not surprising, since IQ tests focus on the cognitive skills central to success in school, not success in business. Nevertheless, there’s a lesson to be learned from the predictive power of IQ tests. That is, to accurately forecast how successful someone will be in a particular activity, you must examine the cognitive skills he or she possesses that directly affect that activity—in this case, in the workplace rather than in the classroom. In this article, I’ll define the specific cognitive abilities that make up what I call “executive intelligence” and describe what to look for when interviewing job candidates or considering a manager for promotion.
Management experts have long predicted the demise of the standard 9-to-5 workday. Thanks to internet and mobile technology, we can now work where and when we want, they argue. So, why are so many people still sticking to those traditional hours, or more likely an extended version of them? The reality is that while flexible work arrangements have become more popular, few companies have an official policy or program. And even fewer managers are open to or equipped to handle employees with alternative schedules. But this doesn’t mean you should give up on the idea of work flexibility. It just means the onus is on you to propose a plan that works for you, your boss and your company
After receiving a full-time job offer to become a vice president for a rapidly expanding auto group, Jordan eagerly accepted. The company was quickly acquiring dealerships, and Jordan believed that she’d be able to work closely with the C-suite on strategic development. The CEO promised Jordan autonomy to shape and implement the corporate direction, which she saw as a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity. Jordan and her family jumped in with both feet — her husband quit his job and they moved cross-country with their infant daughter so that Jordan could start her new position. Yet just one year later, Jordan’s starry-eyed hopes had dissolved into disappointment. She resigned, and she and her family moved back to their original home. As her executive coach, Jordan shared with me that contrary to what she had expected, the CEO was almost entirely uninvolved and had no vision of what her role could be. “He thought he was giving me high autonomy, but I felt abandoned and uninvolved,” she said. Jordan’s example of boomeranging back after taking a new job may seem extreme, yet statistics tell a different story. A Harris poll conducted for USA Today found that about one in five workers who quit their job wish they had remained in their old position, and only around a quarter of job switchers say they’re satisfied enough with their new position to stay. Similarly, a recent study from The Muse found that almost three quarters of those surveyed reported that the new position or new company they quit their job for turned out to be “very different from what they were led to believe or thought it would be.” Nearly half of these workers said they would try to get their old job back thanks to an occurrence The Muse calls “shift shock.” This trend has been exacerbated by the Covid-19 pandemic, which caused a lot of people to rethink their priorities and made workers less likely to stick around in an unfulfilling job. Yet finding yourself mired in regret after taking a new job can be not only emotionally upsetting, but also expensive — losing health benefits can tack an average of $541 per month onto your bills, and you might also have to dip into savings as you go through a new job hunt and interview process. The following four strategies can help ensure alignment between expectations and reality when accepting a job offer to help you avoid wishing you’d stayed put.
Sometimes you just have to take the loss. There comes a moment when you should put aside your ego, acknowledge that you gave it your best shot, but accept the new reality. This is the situation that major companies are confronted with. They’ve been planning to have employees return to an office setting only to later tell them to stay at home due to the spread of Covid-19, and then again with the Delta variant. With the surprising sudden surge in omicron, Apple, along with other businesses, announced they were placing their return-to-office plans on indefinite hold. It would be naive for C-suite executives not to expect future strains of the virus. Given our history over the last two years, it's reasonable to believe there will be future virus outbreaks of various levels of threat. Johnny Taylor Jr., president and CEO of the Society for Human Resource Management, was practical in his long term prognosis of the disease and its impact, “This isn’t going to be the last variant, and we had better as executives learn not to freak out every time there’s a new announcement,” he said. The back-and-forth is not fair to workers and their families. They’re pressured to prepare and then rearrange childcare and other commitments. People are not able to make long term plans if they don’t know if they’ll be told to come into an office or not. Adam Galinsky, a professor at Columbia Business School, said about the ever-changing plans, “The ping ponging of office reopenings is going to have a huge impact on the morale of staff. Because one of the core human needs is a sense of control and predictability.” Galinsky advises businesses “against overhyping reopening dates and said they should have a clear contingency plan if something goes awry.” Apple was one of the few tech companies to lean in towards having workers return to their offices. The tech giant had a contentious disagreement with workers who demanded to continue working remotely while Cook wanted them back. The biggest holdout now appears to concede the fight. CEO Tim Cook said after failed attempts to get everyone to return, his new timetable is “to be determined.” Recognizing the new reality, Cook said the company would provide an additional $1,000 to each employee to help furnish home offices. John Ho, co-chair of the OSHA and workplace-safety practice of law firm Cozen O’Connor, said about the revolving door policy decisions, “This is just like Groundhog Day,” and “We had clients planning to bring people back after the New Year—there’s some who have already decided to delay given omicron and also just the rise in Covid numbers overall.” After four failed attempts, DocuSign, known for their widely used electronic signature feature, postponed yet again. This time they didn’t bother with offering any new timetable and only offered that they’ll “reassess our plans as 2022 unfolds.” There is an ever growing list of major companies that have delayed their return-to-work plans amid the omicron surge. Google announced it would indefinitely push back its return to the office into 2022, and ride hailing app company Uber did the same, The Washington Post reported. Meta, formerly known as Facebook, will have an open headquarters at the end of January. The tech professionals may defer returning up until June. Janelle Gale, vice president of human resources for Meta, empathetically said, “some aren’t quite ready to come back.” The financial industry may be rethinking their push to extract employees from their homes. Money management giant Fidelity Investments said it had “paused some voluntary return-to-office plans.” New York based investment bank Morgan Stanley's CEO James Gorman expects Covid-19 to remain an issue throughout the next year, and a sign that the financial industry needs to reconsider its return to "business as usual." Gorman, similar to other Wall Street firms, pushed for people to return to work in their downtown and midtown skyscraper buildings. Just as Goldman Sachs CEO David Solomon called remote work an “aberration,” Gorman famously said, “If you can go into a restaurant in New York City, you can come into the office." Now he’s softened his approach. In a CNBC interview Gorman admitted, “I was wrong on this,” and “Everybody’s still finding their way and then you get the omicron variant. Who knows, we’ll have pi, we’ll have theta and epsilon, and we’ll eventually run out of letters of the alphabet. It’s continuing to be an issue.” This opens the door to a change of attitude on Wall Street. Business Insider reports that “firms including Zillow, Twitter, Microsoft, and Dropbox have nixed a mandatory return in favor of allowing employees to work remotely forever.” Credit card and banking company, Capital One, said, “it will not reopen its U.S. offices on November 2 as previously shared. Given the continued fluid nature of the situation, a decision was also made not to attempt to forecast a specific date for a full-scale reopening of U.S. offices.” Chris Cherry, DoorDash’s director of global safety and security, said about navigating the new variant and bringing people back, “In light of omicron, the company was taking a wait-and-see approach,” and “This is a dynamic situation that we’ll continue to evaluate, making educated decisions based on the most up to date guidance and information we receive.” Lyft is offering their people another year to work remotely. The car sharing company said it won't require its staff to return to the office until 2023. Ashley Adams, a Lyft spokesperson, said, "We've heard from our team members that they value continued flexibility in determining where they work and would benefit from additional time to plan," and "We want to give people a choice for all of next year."Although the offices will reopen in February, employees won’t be told to return in 2022. It's not just the U.S. Canadian companies are forsaking their office plans. This week Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce and National Bank of Canada said they have asked personnel in Canada to work remotely. This decision was shared by the Bank of Nova Scotia. Workers have been resistant to returning to the office. Many surveys showed that people would rather quit than go back to an office. They’ve previously pointed to childcare issues, public schools which closed down, mental health issues, the danger of commuting into a hotspot, walking crowded streets and being in close proximity to other people. It's been proven that employees were highly productive working from home. Remote workers put in longer hours well into the night and weekends. The amazing rise in the stock prices is a great indicator of how well companies like Amazon, Apple, Google, Microsoft and Facebook fared during the outbreak when their workers were at home. As we are in a tight labor market and workers have the upper hand. Employees have already shown that they'll quit if they are not happy or treated fairly. It's not easy to replace the people who resigned. It can take months to search for candidates, conduct months long interviews, make offers, bring them aboard and then train the new personnel. It's expensive to retain recruiters to find talent and there is the opportunity cost of managers interviewing applicants instead of doing their own work. If a person isn't quickly hired, the workload is dumped on the remaining staff. If a replacement is not found, the overwhelmed remainers will likely leave too. During the almost two years that people labored at home, both companies and workers greatly benefited. Stock prices have appreciably skyrocketed to all-time highs and remote employees enjoyed a better quality of life. At home, people have autonomy. They can set their own schedules. Our biorhythms are all different. Some people like to wake up early and start working right away. Others are night owls. In an office, you don’t have a choice. You’re forced into the 9-to-5 grind. Being at home for almost two years, you’ve likely developed habits and a routine. This could entail doing yoga, riding a bike or going to the gym on a regular basis. You may have dropped off and picked up your child from school. For the first time in your career, you were able to take your daughter and son to ballet classes, soccer matches and other activities without having to sneak out of the office. Assignments were completed without a boss looking over your shoulder and micromanaging every move you made. You’ve finally tasted freedom—and it was wonderful. Once you are ordered to go back to the office, this all changes. Your new and improved life will be gone. Instead, you will have to wake up early in the morning. It's back to waiting for a bus or train in frigid, cold weather during the winter and suffocatingly hot summers. On mass transit, you’ll need to mask up and worry about who may or may not be vaccinated sitting around you. A person coughing makes you nervous. The two to three hour round-trip commute wears you down, especially as you forgot about how terrible it was. After arriving in the city, you have to walk the crowded streets with people who could potentially spread the virus. In the office, you’ll keep on the mask all day long. There will be arguments between the vaccinated and people who haven’t gotten their shots. Managers will herd you into long meetings in stuffy conference rooms. Since most companies will have hybrid schedules. There’s a good chance that the people you actually need or want to work with are at home. What a waste of time, you’ll think. You feel that three hours of commuting time could have been saved, as you’re Zoom calling your colleagues. After a 10-plus hour day, including the commute, you come home tired and irritable. There’s just enough time to eat dinner, watch some Netflix and go to sleep, only to wake up the next day and repeat this all over again. It wouldn't be surprising if people rebel against being told to get back to headquarters. Studies show that people would rather quit or give up a significant amount of salary to stay working remotely. As time goes by, it will get harder for companies to demand that you return. With talks of a Lambda and Mu variant, in addition to the omicron variant, companies may keep having to push back their return-to-work initiatives. Ultimately, there will be a time when both the companies and workers agree that having everyone back in the office isn’t an attainable goal. There will be some people who’d like to go into the office a few days a week, as they enjoy the social aspect and feel it will offer the chance to get noticed by management, which will fast-track their careers. Younger workers may want to come into the office to gain a sense of the corporate culture, find a mentor, learn how the business operates and cultivate a network of alliances. There will also be a few folks who just want to get out of their homes and apartments and stay at the office full time. All the signs point to businesses having little choice other than dropping their demands for people to return to an office setting for the foreseeable future. Source: https://www.forbes.com/sites/deloitte/2022/01/11/5-ways-to-keep-talent-happy-healthy-and-engaged-during-the-great-resignation/?sh=5426eda21e20