If you leave questions blank on the Working Mother application for the magazine’s “Best Companies” designation, you weaken your chances of making the list.
If you can’t scare up a Latina executive to attend Latina Style’s celebration of its “50 Best Companies,” you’ll raise a bright red flag.
Winning a spot on any of the dozens of coveted “best companies” lists can reap your organization a world of positive publicity and boost your reputation among potential recruits. But to win, you need to know how to play the game.
Compensation & Benefits asked the experts—the people who decide who makes the lists and who doesn’t—to share some tips for placing well on the many “best companies to work for” lists.
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Expect to devote between four days and two months of full-time work the first time you apply for a big list, such as Fortune’s “100 Best Companies to Work For” or Working Mother’s “100 Best Compan...(register to read more)