Réseaux sociaux: des postes à portée de clics LinkedIn, Viadeo, Twitter, et maintenant Facebook... Depuis quelques années, les réseaux sociaux ne servent plus seulement à rassembler des communautés, ils permettent aussi de décrocher un poste. D'après une étude réalisée par RegionsJob en mai 2011, 49% des DRH les utilisent pour recruter et 30% des candidats y recourent pour leur recherche d'emploi. "Cette pratique est devenue monnaie courante, tant du côté des recruteurs que des candidats", constate Jacques Froissant. Le directeur du cabinet Altaïde, spécialisé dans le recrutement 2.0, ajoute: "Les médias sociaux s'avèrent aujourd'hui un outil complémentaire et incontournable." Et, semble-t-il, plus efficace. Des recrutements de meilleure qualité Selon le portail emploi Step Stone.fr, 75% des entreprises qui ont embauché via les réseaux sociaux ont constaté une amélioration de la qualité des recrutements. Hinda Dridi, jeune chef de projet de 30 ans, a trouvé son poste chez Alcatel-Lucent en surfant par hasard sur Facebook.
Using Twitter for Curated Academic Content | Allan Johnson Twitter Fail Image (Photo credit: Wikipedia) The job of the humanities academic has always been to absorb large amounts of content, evaluate it, synthesize it, and portray the results in a way that will be relevant and engaging to an audience (whether that audience be students, peers, or the wider society). In the information age, we have a vast array of new tools to not only help us sort through this content, but also to shape it and share it. I am a big fan of the ‘whole-person’ style of tweeting, with a mixture of general chatter (e.g. “it’s Thai for dinner!”) But continually finding that 70% of curated content can be an onerous task, especially now, when desks are piled with unmarked essays and grant application deadlines are looming. My Twitter workflow for curated content is based on David Allen’s infamous GTD method, as is the flowchart that outlines it. But how are these preappointed times settled on? Like this: Like Loading... Related Five Most Popular Posts of 2012
The 10 most-useful social media tools of 2012 (so far) I'm partial to roundup posts about the latest and greatest social media tools. Compiling these posts helps me stay on top of the best ways to perform my day job. This edition features a bunch of new social media tools that you may never heard of, as well as a couple that have earned attention on the big blogs and review sites. Here are the 10 most-useful new social media tools of 2012 (so far): 1. Social media listening/monitoring tools seem to be unnecessarily complicated, but Mention is the exact opposite. File under: #Listening #Monitoring 2. This can be described as your “social front page,” pulling together all the stuff you're sharing in a well-organized and easy-on-the-eyes layout. File under: #Aggregator #Hub #Twitter #Facebook 3. Often when you’re tracking online campaigns you'll be asked to provide a summary of how many times a link has been shared. File under: #Analytics #Tracking #Stats 4. File under: #Stats #Facebook 5. File under: #Data #Visualization 6. 7. 8. 9. 10.
ISSUES Work - Outputs and Materials Posters, Diagrams and ISSUES ebulletin Understanding KT through Best Practice Maps and Reports SUE Consortia related outputs Read all about the ISSUES 2011 conference dedicated to Interdisciplinary research View the 'Interdisciplinarity Success Story' presentation by SUE researchers at IMPACT 360, February 2011 what make interdisciplinarity work? Friend of the ISSUES project, Dr Mark Reed from the Rural Economy and Land Use programme, gives his expert opinion on what makes interdisciplinarity work.
SCIE elearning: Managing knowledge to improve social care Andrew Booth Andrew Booth is Reader in Evidence Based Information Practice at the School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) where he also holds the corporate title of Director of Information. With over twenty-five years experience in health information, in organisations including the Medical Research Council, the King’s Fund and the NHS, Andrew is one of the most experienced trainers of health information staff in the country, both face to face and via the FOLIO Programme, an interactive elearning programme originally commissioned by the National Library for Health. Andrew’s experience of knowledge management in social care is a natural progression from his work with the NHS. Rowan Purdy Rowan is an energetic advocate for sharing and learning. Rowan spent seven years working in the public sector as national knowledge management lead for the National Institute for Mental Health in England and the Care Services Improvement Partnership. Sandra Ward Dion Lindsay
Comment les Etudiants RH appréhendent le Recrutement via les médias sociaux Mercredi 7 décembre 2011 3 07 /12 /Déc /2011 18:15 Plusieurs jeunes de formation Ressources Humaines ont participé le 24 novembre dernier à l'Evènement #RMSconf (la première Conférence sur le Recrutement via les Médias sociaux co-organisée par Link Humans et Kalaapa). A l'issue de la Conférence, je leur ai posé quelques questions pour mesurer leur niveau d'utilisation des médias sociaux, très hétérogène, et recueillir leurs feed-backs sur l'évènement, très instructifs. Trois m'ont répondu. Le premier est jeune diplômé depuis 1 an et a gagné son ticket lors du tirage au sort que j'ai effectué à l'occasion du denier Apéro RH à Strasbourg, une semaine avant l'évènement. Qui sont-ils ? Kevin Pierquin : Titulaire d'un Master 1 en Psychologie sociale, il a intégré l'Ecole de Management de Strasbourg pour son enseignement en alternance qui correspondait à sa vision RH et a obtenu son diplôme en septembre 2010. Sur quel(s) média(s) social(aux) étiez-vous présent(e)s avant la Conférence ?
Social Media: Libraries Are Posting, but Is Anyone Listening? This is the fourth in a series of articles in which Nancy Dowd will examine the results of an exclusive survey of library professionals from more than 400 public libraries across the U.S. on public library marketing. The survey was sponsored by the NoveList division of EBSCO Publishing Nancy Dowd If there are over 1 billion people on Facebook and the Twitterverse can help topple governments, then it only makes sense that libraries would also be using these two social media channels to connect with their communities, right? Well yes and no. Libraries are using social media, that’s clear. Four Steps to Facebook Success. It’s not a secret. Build Your PageConnect with PeopleEngage Your AudienceInfluence Friends of Fans So, if it’s so easy, why isn’t every library having wild success with its Facebook page? Wandering Around Without Mapquest Without a plan, can you guess what your first problem will be? We are posting all the time, but no one seems to notice Lawrence keeps its content hyper-local.
Twitter and the law: 10 legal risks in tweeting from or to the UK Number ten: defamatory tweets Defamation law protects a person's reputation. In England, the law of libel makes it an offence to communicate defamatory remarks where that communication takes some form of permanence (and in Scotland the general law of defamation has the same effect). At least one UK court has given the impression that communications via Twitter have a form of permanence. Defences for truth, honest opinion and providing a public service may apply. However, a claim in libel could result in civil proceedings and claims for damages and costs. The test: If a tweet lowers a person's standing 'in the estimation of right-thinking members of society' it will breach the law of libel. Number nine: harassing tweets UK law protects against harassment by means of the Protection from Harassment Act 1997. The test: Tweets which the 'reasonable person' would conclude cause alarm or distress may amount to harassment. Number eight: malicious tweets Number seven: menacing tweets Conclusion
Guide: PE and Pathways to Impact | National Co-ordinating Centre for Public Engagement Section: Skills & knowledge When the Government invest in research, it is with the understanding that excellent research contributes to the economy, culture and social wellbeing of society; that it makes a difference. With increased competition for public funding, it is more important to demonstrate what this difference actually entails. It is important to note that academic excellence still remains the main criteria for Research Councils – they are not going to support mediocre research with high impact! The application requires you to reflect on impact in two sections, an Impact Summary in the form and a two page attachment called Pathways to Impact. Please be as specific as you can here. How will your research contribute to economic or social development, increase understanding and engagement with culture and science, or improve quality of life? Depending on who your target audience is, it may be useful to identify intermediary organisations to work with to link with a wider audience.
Information Literacy Interactive Tutorial Welcome to the home page of the IRISS Information Literacy Interactive Tutorial. This tutorial was derived from the Social Services Knowledge Scotland (SSKS) Information Literacy pack. Objective This tutorial will provide you with an understanding of information literacy in six simple steps. Each step includes activities that will help you develop your information literacy skills. What is information literacy? In a nutshell, information literacy is about how to find the information you need quickly and use it effectively. By gaining information literacy skills, you will understand how to approach your information need, know where to look for information, how to find it, judge whether it is reliable and useful, and share your information effectively with others. Please feel free to contact us with any feedback or suggestions. Now you are ready to move onto Step 1.