The decade from 2005 has been witness to unprecedented change in banking and financial services. How has the City's employment landscape changed over this decade, not just in terms of raw numbers but also in terms of culture and skills? Has London's pre-eminence as a global financial centre been threatened by the rise of new markets in the East, particularly Singapore and Hong Kong?
London Employment Monitor December 2014 highlights: Year-on-year figures show professionals seeking new roles increase by 51% Month-on-month figures show a decrease both in professional opportunities (down 37%) and in professionals seeking to move (down 23%) Those securing new positions in December increased salaries by an average 18% The average salary change over the course of 2014 was 18% December is traditionally quiet
David Leithead brings with him 20 years of leadership experience and knowledge of the recruitment industry. After graduating with a degree in Law, David joined Michael Page's graduate scheme and quickly established a successful sales record recruiting in a broad range of sectors and international geographies.
“Monitoring the pulse of the City jobs market” City hiring maintains upward curve London Employment Monitor October 2014 highlights: Salaries increased by 18% on average for those securing new jobs in October 2014* Year-on-year figures show a 2% increase in City job opportunities Number of professionals actively seeking a new role remains steady City recruitment has bounced back from the credit crunch as hiring levels maintain upward curve
Monitoring the pulse of the City Jobs Market since 2004 London Employment Monitor September 2014 highlights: • Year-on-year figures show a 7% increase in City job opportunities• 25% year-on-year increase in number of professionals actively seeking a new role• 19% month-on-month increase in number of professionals actively seeking a new role • Salaries increased by 19% on average for those securing new jobs in September 2014*
Monitoring the pulse of the City Jobs Market since 2004 Job availability in the City up 18% Active jobseekers in the City up 27% London Employment Monitor August 2014 highlights:
The research shows a modest difference between the sentiments of contractors and permanent staff, with 50% of the latter reporting that they feel productive when putting in over-time.
Monitoring the pulse of the City Jobs Market since 2004 Job availability in the City up 10% Active jobseekers in the City up 40% London Employment Monitor July 2014 highlights:
Work-life balance impacted as employees feel obliged to work long hours
“Monitoring the pulse of the City Jobs Market” Job availability in the City up 15% month-on-month Active jobseekers in the City up 15% month-on-month London Employment Monitor June 2014 highlights: