, launched on November 4, 1999, has already become one of the major players in the online financial job market.
Over the last month the volume of jobs has increased by 342%, subscribers by 60% and 92% of job seekers surveyed said they would use the site again. The number of jobs on the site is now larger than the biggest online competitor Gaap.
The sites rapid growth rests in its success at winning the support of six of the biggest financial recruitment agencies – Michael Page, Robert Walters, Finance Professional, Nigel Lynn Associates, PSD and FSS Financial. These major players are all keen to increase the volumes of jobs they advertise online.
Finance Jobworld provides one site where all vacancies can be listed. It also provides a complete online career advisory service. The quality content is enabled by well established partners.
Accountancy Age helped develop the free monthly email newsletters and the career advisor centre. Other partnerships provide a business travel service and a training directory.
The most popular service is the email alert. Professionals can visit the site, specify their job search criteria and then jobs that match this, are sent daily to their email address.
All they have to do is email their CV directly to the recruiter. Even those who aren’t online can receive the email alerts by emailing email@example.com.
To visit Finance Jobworld, click on the icon at the top of the AccountancyAge.com news pages.
The second largest improvement in ‘significant’ levels of financial distress since the EU Referendum was in professional services, found research from Begbies Traynor
Just one half of UK practices have implemented a pricing structure around auto enrolment implementation and advice - with many suffering increased costs
Deloitte's north-west Europe foray; BDO, Smith & Williamson investment paths; Shelley Stock Hutter; and Wilkins Kennedy discussed by editor Kevin Reed on our Friday Afternoon Live broadcast
Accountants should alter their perspective on auto-enrolment to maximise business opportunities, according to Eric Clapton.