Why does the company that hires my HR professional pay me less than the people I’m interviewing?
Posted February 16, 2018 11:32:34I was hired as a Human Resources Assistant in a HR company in November 2016.
In the last two years, I have worked as a Senior HR Analyst, an Executive Director, a Director of Human Resources, and as a Vice President.
It’s a small company, but it is doing really well financially.
I have had an amazing experience here, and I’m happy to continue working at the company, regardless of what I’m paid.
I’ve never had a negative experience at my HR company.
However, it seems that HR professionals have an unfair advantage because they are paid less than those in the private sector.
I think the HR industry needs to change.
In 2017, I interviewed for a position as an Executive Vice President at a healthcare technology company.
I was asked to interview for a job as an HR professional in the company.
The HR representative was incredibly helpful and gave me a lot of advice on how to get the job done.
She was very supportive, and when I told her that I wanted to work at a private company, she told me that I could only do the job if I had a very high GPA.
I told them that I had no GPA.
This HR professional was not only incredibly helpful to me, she was also very supportive of my application and was willing to take a look at my resume and see if I could do the work I was looking for.
However she didn’t seem to realize that my GPA was less than hers.
I also received an email from my HR person on February 12, 2018, telling me that he had interviewed me for a role at a different company.
My HR professional told me in the email that the new company had an extremely high GPA and that I should not apply because my GPA wasn’t high enough.
I received an additional email the next day from my senior HR professional who told me, “Your application is currently being reviewed and you are being asked to fill in a short questionnaire on this application.”
I asked him why I had to fill out the questionnaire, and he told me to just “go do it.”
I applied, and after the interview I was given a notice that my application was being reviewed.
The following week, I received another email from the HR person who said that he was going to give me a review letter, but he was not going to write me a letter because the HR representative told him that I was not qualified to do the role I was applying for.
After I received the email, I contacted HR and told them about the situation.
The senior HR representative did not seem to care that I did not have a GPA, because he assured me that it would be “all right” because I would be compensated for my work experience.
He also assured me he would “love to see you” because he said he had never seen a HR professional that was “so accommodating.”
When I received this email, it made me furious because I had just applied for a HR position and was told that my previous HR professional had given me an application that did not meet his GPA.
That was a HUGE red flag for me.
I had worked at a large HR company for a couple of years and never received a rejection letter from my previous employee.
I never had to go through a whole rejection process to get hired.
The company I applied to, after interviewing with many HR professionals, decided to hire me, and they told me they were going to take it one step further and take me as a candidate.
My application was denied by HR because of my GPA.
It was only when I contacted the HR manager who had been involved in my application process that I got an answer about why my GPA had not been properly assessed.
Hiring an HR representative in this situation is a huge waste of time.
In a large company, hiring an HR person is done in an HR office.
In an HR department, HR personnel must take an application, make a decision, and make a salary.
If a person is not able to do that work, then HR personnel do not have any authority to make decisions.
This HR employee had not done that work and was only asking HR personnel to look at his GPA, and not his actual qualifications.
For the HR people to not look at someone’s GPA and then decide that someone who has a low GPA is not qualified for a certain job is very unfair.
I’m not trying to be rude, but I am concerned about how this could impact people who do not work for HR.
If HR personnel think that someone has a bad GPA, they are not allowed to make a job offer or interview.
HR professionals have the power to make any decision they want and they have the ability to make changes to their compensation structure or to their work hours.
HR personnel have a very specific role and the