Barbara Wittmann is a member of the executive board at LinkedIn Germany, Austria, Switzerland. Wittmann completed an MBA at the University of Texas, Austin and studied Slavic Philology, Economics, and Social and Economic History at Munich's Maximilian Ludwig University. She has more than 20 years of professional experience in Germany in the USA and has established a company location with 1.000 employees. At DELL, the sales expert was, among other things, General Manager and Executive Director Sales. Most recently, she worked for ImmobilienScout24, where as Senior Vice President Sales and Sales Operations, she was responsible for the sale of digital marketing solutions for business customers.
Many companies want to be top employers to whom the highly qualified applicants are only beating the door. And yet it is anything but easy for many. A LinkedIn director explains what the top companies do better. Employer branding instead of job advertisements It is well known that there is more to recruiting nowadays than just placing a job advertisement. The labor market is now heavily applicant-centric. Read more
If you work in a small or very large company in Dortmund, with great colleagues, then you are perhaps the most satisfied employee in Germany. According to a recent study, the place of work and the environment are decisive factors. Where are the happiest employees? LinkedIn surveyed 10.000 specialists and executives and 3.700 HR managers around the world about us Read more
Personnel circles like to emphasize the importance of employer branding. But many companies are still skeptical of the advantages that the seemingly ominous employer brand will bring them. LinkedIn has now set out to precisely quantify the advantages and disadvantages. ROI of the employer brand The business network LinkedIn has 1.005 full-time German employees for its study “ROI of an employer brand” Read more
error: warning The content is protected!
Necessary cookies are essential for the proper functioning of the website. This category only includes cookies that guarantee the basic functionality and security features of the website. These cookies do not save any personal data.
WordPress itself sets cookies. These are session cookies, which are only temporary and expire when you leave the blog, but also cookies when you comment. Such cookies are necessary for the functioning of the site, but also uncritical in terms of data protection law, as this data is not passed on to third parties.
Our business model is based on range measurement and display. It is therefore essential to use Google Analytics to collect basic user data. We use Google Analytics anonymously and without collecting IP addresses.
The VG Wort cookie also helps determine the likelihood of our texts being copied and ensures the remuneration of legal claims by authors and publishers. IP addresses are only processed in anonymous form.
Functional cookies are those that specifically track the behavior of users on the website. Before using these cookies, it is imperative to obtain the user's consent.
Functional cookies thus help improve your user experience by collecting anonymous information such as the number of visitors to the website and the most popular pages. If you keep this cookie activated, we can improve our website!
Performance cookies are those that are used specifically to collect user data for advertising purposes and other embedded content. Before using these cookies, it is imperative to obtain the user's consent.
Performance cookies help improve your user experience by collecting anonymous information such as the number of visitors to the website and the most popular pages. If you keep this cookie activated, we can improve our website!