In The News

The Washington Post, By Jena McGregor
Tuesday, August 6, 2013
In a new survey of 233 HR professionals, 87 percent reported that it costs between $15,000 and $25,000 to replace each millennial employee they lose. The survey was conducted by the career Web site Beyond.com and a branding firm that works on millennial issues.
Regional News Network, By Tanita Gaither
Tuesday, August 6, 2013
According to a recent national survey done by Millennial Branding and Beyond.com, many human resources professionals said millennials are expensive to hire, train and retain.
Upstart Business Journal, By Teresa Novellino
Tuesday, August 6, 2013
Losing a Millennial staffer costs companies time and money. Because these young professionals leave jobs at a faster rate than others, the price will get steeper for companies that don't work to retain them.
Chicago Tribune, By Rex Huppke
Monday, August 5, 2013
A new survey released exclusively to I Just Work Here examines the job-hopping nature of millennials and raises some important questions about how much it costs companies to find and replace young workers.
Recruiter.com, By Shala Marks
Monday, August 5, 2013
Gen Y research and consulting firm Millennial Branding teamed up with and Beyond.com, The Career Network, to conduct the survey, “The Cost of Millennial Retention.” The survey of hundreds of HR professionals in various industries, found that 87 percent of companies said it costs them around $15,000-$25,000 to replace each millennial employee they lose.
CNBC's Street Signs
Friday, August 2, 2013
Could job hopping millennials be a drag to the economy?
Yahoo! Education, By Andrea Duchon
Monday, July 8, 2013
If you want to transition into a hot career field, check out these fast-growing jobs.
associations now, By Katie Bascuas
Wednesday, June 5, 2013
A new study of millennial job seekers and HR professionals illustrates some of the stereotypes facing generation Y as it works to make a name for itself in the workplace.
MediaJobsDaily, By Vicki Salemi
Wednesday, June 5, 2013
According to a new survey published by Beyond.com, The Career Network, there’s a significant disconnect between Millennial job seekers and how veteran human resources professionals view them.
The Grindstone, By Ruth Graham
Tuesday, June 4, 2013
What does it mean when your self-image is completely different from the way everyone else sees you?
At Work Blog: The Wall Street Journal, By Melissa Korn
Monday, June 3, 2013
Beyond.com's Millennial Study was highlighted on The Wall Street Journal's At Work Blog.
AARP Bulletin, Jane Bryant Quinn
Saturday, June 1, 2013
Your social profile is your calling card to the new generation of recruiters.
Main Street, By Hal M. Bundrick
Friday, May 31, 2013
If you're a twentysomething looking for a job, the deck is stacked against you. It's not just a theory anymore; it's a fact. In new data collected on behalf of Beyond.com from HR professionals from around the country, the bias is staggering: Millennials are seen as disloyal, lazy and incapable of leading. And remember, these are the opinions of the people interviewing you for a job.
aimgroup.com
Friday, May 31, 2013
After surveying 6,000 job seekers and recruitment professionals, career service firm Beyond.com determined that HR folks don’t view millennial candidates favorably.
Region's Business, Brandon Baker
Friday, May 31, 2013
‘Tis the season to be unemployed. Thankfully, No. 4-ranked job-seeking service Beyond.com just might come in handy for this year’s set of college graduates.
FOX 31 Georgia, By Jessica Fairley
Thursday, May 30, 2013
A new crop of college grads are hitting the job market this summer but a new survey from Beyond.com reveal that employers may be taking a risk in hiring them.
The Frontier Group
Wednesday, May 29, 2013
An interesting study was just released by Beyond.com about how millennials self perceive themselves versus how older HR managers perceive them.
Philadelphia Business Journal
Wednesday, May 29, 2013
Are millennials likely to jump ship? Human resource professionals think so.
ZDNet, By Andrew Nusca
Tuesday, May 28, 2013
Boomers (and to a lesser extent, Gen Xers) have pigeonholed Millennials—and it's no more apparent than in the workplace.
Jobbing Blog: The Philadelphia Inquirer, By Jane Von Bergen
Tuesday, May 28, 2013
More than eight in ten young workers (Millennials, aged 19-26) say they are loyal to their employers. But only one in 100 human resource professionals believe that these young workers are loyal. Quite the disconnect!

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