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Talent Intelligence: What You Need to Know to Identify and Measure Talent

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en Limba Engleză Carte Hardback – 12 Jul 2013

The challenge with most companies' talent intelligence is that it is just not that intelligent.

Having good talent intelligence--an accurate understanding of the skills, expertise, and qualities of people--is essential for the people decisions that all businesses make. Yet despite its vital importance, most organizations appear to be failing at this critical task. The reason lies in talent measurement how companies produce their talent intelligence and then use it.

Written by Nik Kinley and Shlomo Ben-Hur--two experts in the field--this book draws on the latest research to show how businesses can transform the value and impact of their talent intelligence to make sure they get the right people in the right roles. When that happens, all their talent management and development activities are built on an accurate understanding of the talent available to them.

Filled with illustrative examples, the book shows how to overcome the stumbling blocks that stand in the way of successful talent intelligence and reveals step-by-step what organizations need to measure, how they can best do so, and how they can successfully implement measurement and use the results.

As the authors explain, knowing what methods and tools to use is just part of the challenge: the bigger issue for many firms is ensuring they know how to use them and make the best use of the intelligence they provide.
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Specificații

ISBN-13: 9781118531181
ISBN-10: 1118531183
Pagini: 272
Dimensiuni: 163 x 232 x 25 mm
Greutate: 0.46 kg
Editura: Wiley
Locul publicării: Hoboken, United States

Public țintă

Senior managers and decision makers in organizations, in particular in the HR community such as members of CIPD (135,000 members); SHRM (250K); HRPS (2000 members); selection and assessment consultants and providers; industrial and organisational psychologists (official numbers are hard to find, but are estimated to be over 20,000 in the UK and more than double that in the US); students and professors of organizational psychology, HR and business school students