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Lessons from 3,000 technical interviews... or, how what you do after graduation matters way more than where you went to schoolThe first blog post I published that got any real attention was called " Lessons from a year's worth of hiring data." It was my attempt to understand what attributes of someone's resume actually mattered for getting a software engineering job.
Blind Hiring, While Well Meaning, May Create Unintended ConsequencesA growing number of companies are experimenting with blind hiring. It's a process that seeks to eliminate bias by hiding a job candidate's identity. RENEE MONTAGNE, HOST: It is hard to hire purely on merit. Executives may be influenced by an applicant's age or race or just where they attended school.
This tool gender-swapped the voices of tech job candidates. Here's what happened.When Aline Lerner worked as a tech recruiter, she saw a lot of biased hiring. "The kind of discrimination and bias I witnessed went beyond gender and race, though those are certainly palpable and very, very real.
This Interviewing Platform Changes Your Voice To Eliminate Unconscious BiasUnconscious bias is often hiding in plain sight during the hiring process. We know that simply by being human, recruiters and managers can fall prey to signals that suggest the candidate is somehow not part of their tribe.
Interviewing.io hopes to close the engineer diversity gap with anonymous interviewsTake out your name, resume and any other identifying information then hop on the internet and show your skills to a recruiting manager. That's the way Interviewing.io does it to ensure a truly blind interview for big tech companies like Facebook and Lyft. And, says cofounder Aline Lerner, wom...