#DriveThruHR: What Annoys a Sourcer?

Last week, I had the opportunity to join William Tincup on #DriveThruHR. We talked about Sourcing, Recruiting, and the SourceCon conference. Early in the call, William tries to identify what annoys a sourcer.

Listen to the show below.

About DriveThruHR:

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DriveThruHR was designed to be a captivating and easy-to-digest lunch discourse that covers topics relevant to HR professionals.  Each 30-minute episode features a guest speaker who shares her or his knowledge and experience in human resources. Our hosts and special guest cover a wealth of topics, including HR Technology, Recruiting, Talent Management, Leadership, Organizational Culture and Strategic HR, every day at 12:00 pm Central Time.  The radio program is hosted by @bryanwempen (Emeritus), @williamtincup and @thehrbuddy The #1 HR show, with amazing HR conversations and follow us on the twitters at  @drivethruhr and #dthr.

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About #DriveThruHR

Jeremy Roberts, SPHR, is VP, Customer Experience at HiringSolved. He is the previous Editor of SourceCon. Prior to joining the ERE Media team, he spent over a decade working as a recruiter, sourcer, and sourcing manager. This time was spent in diverse environments, including third party agency settings (retained and contingent), recruitment process outsourcing (RPO) providers, and internal corporate HR departments. His previous employers include the MHA Group, Ajilon Finance, Korn Ferry Futurestep, Raytheon Space and Airborne Systems, and Randstad Sourceright, US. He resides in Corinth, TX with his wife and 3 children.


1 Comment on “#DriveThruHR: What Annoys a Sourcer?

  1. Nice overview of sourcing, Jeremy! Thank you for this.

    Great point about good sourcers needing curiosity and the value of being able to figure out problems with little guidance. Sourcing is far from the only professional task where this is valuable. Education in the U.S., such as Common Core math, seems to be very much attempting to revolutionize student learning so that kids might hone this problem solving skill earlier and better (over memorizing knowledge and routines/processes).

    Mike Crosby

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