The RightThing Acquires AIRS

first_imgThe RightThing Acquires AIRS, First-of-Kind Recruitment DealAcquisition Combines Best-in-Class Services with Award-Winning Recruitment Software and Training SolutionsFebruary 18, 2008 The RightThing, a leader in customized recruitment process outsourcing (RPO) announced Monday the acquisition of AIRS, an award-winning recruitment training and sourcing technology company, based in Wilder, VT. AIRS will remain in Vermont at current staffing levels, according to the company.The acquisition will enhance The RightThing’s services by integrating AIRS recruitment sourcing software as well as training solutions, delivering customers a comprehensive suite of tools. AIRS A-list clients, including 70 percent of the Fortune 500, will benefit from The RightThing’s strong customer service as well as scalable and customized end-to-end recruitment options. AIRS products and training solutions will remain intact under The RightThing’s family of services.”The RightThing is very excited to welcome AIRS to the family,” said Terry Terhark, president and CEO of The RightThing. “AIRS thrives on innovation as does The RightThing, the synergy and cultural match of these two companies could potentially be the biggest thing this industry has seen with best-in-class technology, products, efficiency and power.”As the leader in recruitment process outsourcing, The RightThing has been building momentum since its inception in 2003 with exponential employee, client and revenue growth year after year, and award-winning thought leadership. With sourcing tools and training that help recruiters find the best talent, AIRS, founded in 1997, has experienced a 40 percent growth rate the past three years.”The RightThing and AIRS is a powerful combination of technology enabled services,” said Jason Corsello, vice president of Knowledge Infusion. “This has truly created a one-stop shop for any company’s entire recruiting and sourcing needs.””Together, The RightThing and AIRS will undoubtedly become one of the fastest growing recruiting solutions company in the industry,” said Chris Forman, president of AIRS. “Joining The RightThing will create a true paradigm shift for recruiting solutions. By offering top-notch services, technology and thought leadership under one unified company we will provide better hires and better outcomes to all of our clients.”Financial details were not disclosed.###About The RightThingAs the market leader in Recruitment Process Outsourcing, The RightThing redefines organizations’ approach and attitude towards recruiting and hiring processes. By developing and implementing strategic procedures for both national and global assignments, The RightThing consistently meets and exceeds client goals. Both short and long-term projects benefit from The RightThing’s smart solutions. For more information please visit http://www.rightthinginc.com(link is external).last_img read more

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LaLiga in limbo as Spanish govt insist restart date is ‘impossible’

first_img “We have to see how everything evolves, including the numbers of the pandemic.” Like most countries, even if LaLiga can resume, it will be behind closed doors. And Lozano suggested that that situation is likely to last for months unless a Covid-19 vaccine is discovered. Lozano added: “Spanish clubs are relatively healthy financially compared to other countries and that means football has to contribute to the rescue of other sports. “But until we have a vaccine it is not feasible that there can be games with crowds.” The Premier League plans to return on June 8, with clubs sent a proposed new timetable to finish the season despite the coronavirus pandemic. PSG were confirmed as Ligue 1 champions after the season was scrapped and French president Emmanuel Macron, is reportedly pushing for the UK, Spain, Germany and Italy to follow suit. read also:Chukwueze: Don’t hand Barcelona LaLiga title The Bundesliga was set to resume on May 9 but the restart date was pushed back until at least May 16 as Germany were cautious of causing a second wave of the killer virus by easing restrictions. FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail分享 Loading… Hopes of an early resumption of Spain’s LaLiga appear to have been ended as the head of the country’s sports body said it is “impossible” to give a return date. LaLiga bosses have already been forced to back away from initial plans for a return to action at some point this month. And while players have been given the green light to return to some form of training from Monday, that does not mean a restart is in sight. Irene Lozano, secretary of state for sport and President of Spain’s Higher Sports Council, said: “What has been decided is that, starting on May 4, players can resume what we have called basic, individual training. “That is establishing a series of health precautions that we have details and worked with football to draft. “This decision shows the government’s sensitivity to athletes. “We have specified that medical examinations and tests will have to be carried out before training and the club doctors will be responsible for those. “But in terms of playing matches, we have to see how training can be evolved. “There will be different phases and at this time it is impossible to set a date on the return of the competition. Promoted Content11 Most Immersive Game To Play On Your Table TopThe Very Last Bitcoin Will Be Mined Around 2140. Read More8 Fascinating Facts About CoffeeEvery Movie Starring Sylvester Stallone From Best To Worst6 Ridiculous Health Myths That Are Actually TrueThe Models Of Paintings Whom The Artists Were Madly In Love WithTop 10 TV Characters Meant To Be IconicThese TV Characters Proved That Any 2 People Can Bury The HatchetCan Playing Too Many Video Games Hurt Your Body?10 Places On Our Planet Where The Most People Live6 Extreme Facts About Hurricanes6 Incredibly Strange Facts About Hurricaneslast_img read more

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Guyana should not auction remaining oil blocks – Oil Attorney

first_img– says Constitution sets limits on use of natural resourcesBy Samuel SukhnandanA local attorney who has extensive experience working with many oil companies is cautioning the current Government against making rash decisions when it comes to the remaining oil blocks offshore Guyana. This attorney, Melinda Janki, has said there should be no auction of the remaining blocks.Janki, who worked as an in-legal counsel for British multinational oil and gas company BP at its head office in London, said the first priority of the Government now should be to change the Petroleum Sharing Agreement (PSA) that Minister Raphael Trotman signed with Esso, Hess and Nexen. “The Government did not obtain competent legal advice. They did not obtain competent financial advice.Attorney-at-Law Melinda JankiObviously, the Government failed in its legal duties to the people of Guyana. They need to fix that before they do anything else,” Janki told Guyana Times on Sunday in an exclusive interview. Opposition Leader of Guyana, former President Bharrat Jagdeo, has called for the implementation of competitive bidding for the remaining oil blocks, or for the blocks to be kept for future generations.Jagdeo has been extremely critical of Government’s handling of the PSA with these oil companies. However, Government has said that a process of both direct engagement and selective bidding would be used to allocate the remaining blocks. Minister Trotman has expressed that direct engagements with other State-owned companies, such as Brazil’s Petrobras, would be sought in the future, but Janki has reminded that the Constitution of Guyana sets limits on what can be done with Guyana’s natural resources. She pointed to Article 149 J, which states: Everyone has the right to an environment that is not harmful to his or her health or well-being; the State shall protect the environment, for the benefit of present and future generations, through reasonable legislative and other measures designed to prevent pollution and environmental degradation; promote conservation; and secure sustainable development and use of natural resources while promoting justifiable economic and social development. “Present and future generations” means that one cannot use up everything now. They must take into account children, grandchildren. You must put aside things for the future. This is not about infrastructure and other projects. That is out of date economics based on GDP (Gross Domestic Product) growth,” she opined adding that there is a legal duty is to hand on to the next generation an intact natural capital base.According to her, this is clear from Article 36 of the Constitution, which also states that, “The wellbeing of the nation depends upon preserving clean air, fertile soils, pure water, and the rich diversity of plants, animals and eco-systems.” Janki maintains that money can’t be eaten, nor can oil be drunk.“The Government has to comply with Article 36. They have to preserve clean air, fertile soils, pure water, and the rich diversity of plants, animals and eco-systems. Before they auction any blocks, they must correct the mistakes they have made in the deal with Esso, Hess and Nexen,” she added.Oil contractOn the issue of the largest oil contract signed with Government, the British-trained Guyanese lawyer told Guyana Times that most people have failed to realize that the PSA is not with ExxonMobil, but with Esso, Hess and Nexen. “The focus is on Exxon, (but) the focus should be on these 3 companies. Who are they? What are their assets? Do they meet the requirements of the law? Has the Government carried out a proper due diligence investigation of these 3 companies?” she lamented. Janki said the criticisms about this agreement are too many for the Government to simply ignore. “These criticisms have to be taken seriously on the financial aspect of the deal… From a legal perspective, the contract is very unbalanced. The Government of Guyana has agreed to terms and conditions that give these 3 oil companies (an) unusual amount of benefits. For example, there seems to be no real mechanism to check what is happening. How will Guyana know something as basic as how much oil comes out?”The attorney said the contract should be replaced by something that is fair to Guyana and the people of Guyana. She said it is not a matter of being pro- or anti-Government, but a matter of the national interest. “This is a matter of law. The Government owes a legal duty to the people of Guyana. If the people of Guyana are not satisfied with this deal, if they are not satisfied with what the Government has done, then the people are perfectly entitled to object to the deal, and to insist that the terms of this deal are altered,” she explained. She said ministers cannot just sign any deal that they like. A minister, she said, must exercise his or her power for the benefit of the country. Therefore she believes there is scope to change the contract.last_img read more

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