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International expansion for young and fast-growing companies is a tricky proposition for a variety of reasons. Uncertainty surrounding revenue, profitability and market position can lead to conflicting priorities between management and board members. Furthermore, responsibility for managing rapid growth is rarely evenly distributed within an organization, and certain teams such as HR, finance and legal may be understaffed and overwhelmed by the administrative burdens associated with international expansion. Regardless of company size or profile, an organization generally decides to expand its international footprint for one or more of the four following reasons.

The ultimate job-hopper's survival guide

Is job hopping a strategic move or career suicide? What those gaps and short stints on your CV really signal to recruiters and how to get ahead of any negative perceptions.

Countries around the world are grappling with change as work increasingly goes mobile. While workers in the US — particularly millennials — are clamoring for a more flexible workplace, the picture abroad is murkier, with some countries moving in the opposite direction. Companies that plan to send employees overseas need to be aware of the differences and prepare workers for organizations that view white-collar working hours in a very different light from their counterparts in the US.

7/9/2015

With the evolving talent agenda and increasing importance of securing top talent, strategic workforce planning is no longer contained within the realms of human resources; it’s now become a business imperative – one that is vital in order to mitigate risk and achieve organizational sustainability, especially for companies that have global expansion on their radar.

Different employment laws mean different requirements on your end. Save yourself future headaches by doing an audit now