headhunter


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  • noun

Synonyms for headhunter

a recruiter of personnel (especially for corporations)

a savage who cuts off and preserves the heads of enemies as trophies

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References in periodicals archive ?
Total Index of ROSATOM was 138 against 125 of the last year exceeding last year winners index of the rating, Nina Osovitskaya, a Russian employers rating expert of HeadHunter web portal, notes.
Ru Group has been the owner of HeadHunter, a specialist in the online recruitment segment in Russia, Ukraine, Kazakhstan, Belarus, and Azerbaijan, for seven years.
Grupo BTG Pactual SA's private-banking unit in Singapore, BSI, has been sued by a headhunter, according to Bloomberg.
Although he may have entertained thoughts of getting the commissioner's post after Salud's resignation, Baylon is now hesitant to schedule an interview with the headhunter.
Built around a machined aluminum reflex riser, the Headhunter employs a two-track binary cam anchored to fiberglass composite limbs through a small limb pocket.
Just as Girl With The Dragon Tattoo gripped with excitement and darkness, so Headhunters is an intricate, edge-of-the-seat thriller.
HEADHUNTERS (15) Verdict: CONSIDERING how big the United States is, it never ceases to surprise me that we don't know many of its less obvious cities better.
Headhunters was first published in Norway in 2008, and the film rights have since been sold.
I'm seeking trustedsources to help me in my career search, particularly headhunters who help those with a background in chemistry.
A headhunter may ring a company pretending to be a client, customer, friend, relative; anything to keep their identity secret and stay on the phone.
It seems that, if you become a headhunter in Merseyside, it is money for old rope.
But he said the role of the headhunter was still undervalued by some businesses - despite the high risks attached to "mis-hiring".
The culture and language of the surveyed headhunter firms is very much that the job applicants are the 'product', which they have to offer for 'sale' to the client employers.
All businesses must have income and, for the headhunter, revenue is earned by selling search assignments.
Finlay and Coverdill describe a menu of tactics that headhunters employ toward that end, encouraging candidates to view their current employer cynically, in purely instrumental terms, and focusing prospective hires on "wounds" or aspects of their current employment situation that are "hot button issues" that the headhunter can exploit.