Recruitment Jobs in Europe 2018

These people are easier to hire than somebody without a visa because:
  • many are already in the country
  • most have a high quality education, strong work ethics and are familiar with the local culture
Hiring managers hence ask themselves whether an overseas applicant who has never even visited Europe, would actually like living in the country. This is much less of an argument for people from other EU countries.
So competing against “locals” is always tough when trying to apply from overseas. Below are some hints about tSo if the hiring manager received your CV from Sweden but there are 5 more CV’s from suitable candidates in Germany, it makes sense to interview these first. (optimize the work-flow and reduce its impeding logistical complexity)
Even your CV is a solid technical match, hiring managers prefer to have interviews in person (at least in later stages of the process). And while a video chat is a good way for a first contact, it simply won’t suffice to base a decision whether to sign a permanent contract with you and pay for your relocation!
The challenge for hiring managers is: Even they’re excited about your CV, and would theoretically want to invite you, they’re still required (usually by law) to cover your expenses to travel to/from the interview. Fair? I think so.
he most common traps and some “insider” know-how to help improve your odds.

  1. CV
  2. Motivation Letter (cover letter): if you can pull it off write it in the local language. Keep it brief! Find common ground between the job-spec, the skills in your CV, and the company information you have (do your research). Ensure the cover letter is written for this one position. If it could be sent to several jobs it’s not specific enough and will do more harm than good! Avoid common phrases and marketing bla!
  3. University diplomas
  4. University transcripts (showing grades)
  5. Reference from earlier employers (get them before you even think of quitting your job and always get them when your superior changes).
  6. 2 or 3 references (only supply them when requested) who may be contacted.
  7. Links to any interesting projects you did outside work (github, sourceforge, etc … or even your blog)

All European countries need the workforce in any industry but these jobs are not always accessible...
First of all, you don't need a work permit... You will need a job
Multinational companies can resolve your immigration process and issues efficiently, it's a daily routine if your already working in any of the multinational company...
Of course, there are countries, where you can find quickly many jobs.
In Malta and Ireland for sure but in Hungary as well because almost all experienced and experts left to western European countries.

Any citizens from the EU/EEA countries can live and work in the Netherlands, or Holland as many people call it. People from outside this area will need a work permit, which the employer will have to apply for. Employers will have to prove that no one in the EU could fill the vacancy before a work permit can be issued.

It is advisable to apply for a Schengen Employment Visa at least 2 months prior to the planned trip. The Embassy Consulate will then reply depending on the days the proceeding of the visa will take (It can take up to 3 month in order to proceed such a request).


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