In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1buscar ejecutivos o personal especializado
1ofrecerle un puesto ahe was headhunted by an advertising firm — una empresa publicitaria le ofreció un puesto
- Perhaps with our investigative talents they'll be headhunting us soon!
- Schools are also being encouraged to link up with one or another corporation, teaching a suitably modified curriculum and giving the sponsoring businesses a chance to headhunt the more gifted pupils.
- ‘I was being headhunted at the time, but I knew there was great potential here,’ said Hesse.
- It has even created a kind of ideology, of which other countries have competed to partake: just look at the eagerness with which Australian coaches have been headhunted and academies inaugurated.
- Cawley was headhunted from his job in a Swiss IT consultancy to which he had been commuting every week from his Galway base.
- ‘In all professions, the people who are successful are headhunted,’ he said.
- A shortage would push technology salaries upwards and result in staff being headhunted, according to Byrne.
- She was then headhunted by CIE to run its self-insurance programme with responsibility for €150 million of financial provisions.
- Most were headhunted or found work via referrals from colleagues in other high-tech firms, rather than through recruitment agencies.
- We were all headhunted quickly by big pharmas at home and abroad, but for personal reasons it was important for all of us to stay.
- And after all, most of these high street brands continue to advertise in industry specific journals or headhunt top sector specialists.
- In two years, the company turned around a severe recruitment problem and employees who were regularly headhunted said they'd prefer to stay put.
- Your shiatsu therapist is headhunted by an Internet Startup and your accountant becomes an actor.
- Successful graduates are all now in full-time employment, some with their sponsor companies, while many were also headhunted into more lucrative positions.
- That was going along quite nicely, and then in '97 I was headhunted by an ISP who employed me as their inhouse web designer.
- Announcing he has been headhunted by a failing trust in Essex, he believes he will leave patients with the ‘best-designed hospital in the country’.
- A born entrepreneur, at the age of 10 she managed six paper rounds and by 12 she ran a marketing operation for a local fruit shop that saw business boom to such an extent that she was headhunted by the sweet shop across the road.
- Between 1997 and 2001, at least a dozen professorial level scholars of Asia were headhunted for strategic jobs elsewhere.
- In the months that he and Moseley were nagging their bank managers, Craker was being headhunted for a different job.
- In the meantime, he was headhunted by a large civil engineering firm in Ireland and he returned permanently to work in Ireland in May 1994.
English has borrowed many of the following foreign expressions of parting, so you’ve probably encountered some of these ways to say goodbye in other languages.
Many words formed by the addition of the suffix –ster are now obsolete - which ones are due a resurgence?
As their breed names often attest, dogs are a truly international bunch. Let’s take a look at 12 different dog breed names and their backstories.