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Authors: Anonymous Author
Published by: Harvard Business Publishing
Published in: "Harvard Management Update", 1999

Abstract

The number of workers aged 25 to 34 has declined about 12% since 1990 and will continue to fall for several more years. To cope with this shortage, some companies focus on new recruitment strategies, outsource or automate jobs once done by entry-level employees, or hire people they once wouldn''t have considered. But consultants in the field say this shortage presents an opportunity to reinvent what constitutes both a job and a workplace. HMU asked the experts for tips on determining the right combination of strategies for solving your company''s staffing problems.

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Abstract

The number of workers aged 25 to 34 has declined about 12% since 1990 and will continue to fall for several more years. To cope with this shortage, some companies focus on new recruitment strategies, outsource or automate jobs once done by entry-level employees, or hire people they once wouldn''t have considered. But consultants in the field say this shortage presents an opportunity to reinvent what constitutes both a job and a workplace. HMU asked the experts for tips on determining the right combination of strategies for solving your company''s staffing problems.

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