Stephanie Zillman

Stephanie Zillman Stephanie is an accomplished journalist who has written for a range of leading news websites. 

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  • How much are your people worth?

    A new report has indicated a disconnect between current market salaries and what organisations are actually offering. A whopping one third of Aussie employers are getting it wrong.

  • Access to wage subsidy a helping hand

    Your organisation may be eligible for a new government wage subsidy of approximately $5,700 for each job placement.

  • Wacky resumes: destined for the bin?

    Giant cookies, bottles of champagne, all delivered with a singing telegram – how far is too far? Do wacky resumes have a one-way ticket to the nearest landfill?

  • Do you ever think you’re incompetent?

    You may have imposter syndrome: an affliction felt by many career women who ooze confidence, yet feel they don’t deserve their achievements.

  • One last LAFHA

    The introduction of the LAFHA reforms has been deferred until 1 October for all eligible employees, including overseas employees who don't maintain a home in Australia that they are living away from for work.

  • Queensland rail to keep shorts for train crews

    Instant coffee and tea bags aren’t the causalities in new Premier Campbell Newman’s state budget cuts – new uniforms planned for train drivers has been indefinitely shelved, but everyone’s happy.

  • Who is telling resume porkies? Not who you think...

    In the fight to recruit credible, honest workers HR frequently consults top-line managers – yet according to new survey findings, these are the very demographic most likely to fib themselves.

  • Fairfax flags voluntary redundancies

    As news of redundancies and major restructuring grips the newspaper publishing industry, the voluntary vs forced redundancy debate has been cast back into the spotlight.

  • Employers urge workers to say when on last drinks

    A new free online tool launched this week is aimed at making employees more aware of the impacts excessive drinking can have on their working life.

  • Graduate CV fraud on the rise

    As university fees rise and graduate employment rates vary widely by sector, a new survey has found that education fraud is likely to become more widespread.

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