Original, engaging premium content filled with stories about emerging trends in recruitment. This writing celebrates lesser known workers, affirms entrepreneurs, provides advance notice of the ills of technology on the human spirit and puts opportunity within reach of readers.
‘Screening after hiring – too late?’ cautions employers about deferring or eliminating background checks in a rush to hire. ‘Intentional maturity’ charts a path for baby boomers seeking an alternative to traditional retirement. ‘Be genuine with contacts’ advocates other-centered contact-building. WorkWise and special assignment articles have found their way into some of the nation’s most prestigious newspapers or their niche publications, both in print and on 197 news and broadcast sites, 116 commercial sites and the sites of non-profits.
WorkWise (commentary, with artwork)
• First syndicated in 1994, WorkWise appears in business and special sections, in print and online. For the most recent columns, check the Knoxville News Sentinel Online, part of the USA Today network, and the Houston Chronicle. Google listed the most widely posted column on schizophrenia and employment initially on more than seven pages, supplementing newspaper sites with radio and television sites.
|WorkWise: Finding a fit for veterans||WorkWise:Overlooked talent pools emerge|
WorkWise: Removing the schizophrenia barrier
|Hiring veterans is challenging because of differences in jargon and, in some cases, the seeming lack of transferable skills. Are companies hiring for the wrong reasons and overlooking the right ones? Are they using the best process?|
Since 1991 more than 30,000 officers and enlisted personnel have found jobs through Orion ICS LLC. ...
|Current unemployment, at 3.9 per cent, has resulted from a labor shortage cause by multiple factors. The Conference Board, in its “Global Labor Market Outlook 2018", explains that the retirement of workers ages 60-64 is problematic, because the pool of workers ages 15-19 is too small (see graph) to replace them. Recruiting and retention budgets are strained, compounded by optimistic workers leaving for other opportunities.||Imagine a workplace where all who hire understand that a person with schizophrenia can contribute – just like the heart attack survivor or the employee whose “bad back” requires special seating in the office and conference room. Mental illnesses, as brain impairments, are cousins to missing limbs, sight impairment and hearing loss.|
Customized Content (potpourri of topics)
• Dr. Culp has freelanced widely. Publications span USA Today’s Hispanic Living, The Hartford Courant, New York's Daily News, Los Angeles Times, Chicago Sun-Times, The Seattle Times, UTAH CEO magazine and the Polish American press.