Hogan Assessment Systems Introduces Report

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<p><strong>Tulsa, Okla. &mdash; May 14</strong><br />A new tool that uses personality characteristics to predict an applicant&#39;s performance for nearly every job in the U.S. economy is being offered by Hogan Assessment Systems, a provider of personality assessment tests for employee selection and development.<br /><br />The Candidate Potential Report (CPR) can reduce the risks of bad hires by providing a quick and easy evaluation of an applicant seeking a job that falls within seven job families.<br /><br />&quot;This is a fast, low-cost way of selecting the right candidates for jobs that fall within seven job families, encompassing nearly every type of job in the business world,&quot; said Ryan Ross, manager of strategic accounts. &quot;It is effective, and we have decades of data to prove that it works.&quot;<br /><br />The matching of the seven job categories and desirable personality profiles is based on 30 years of research. </p><p>The company has assessments on millions of working adults and validation studies on more than 400 job titles. </p><p>This means a potential employer can simply match their job description to Hogan&#39;s job families and use the corresponding profiles as guidelines for making selection decisions.<br />&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; &nbsp;<br />The CPR is easy to use. After a job candidate completes a 15-minute online assessment, a CPR report is generated immediately that identifies the candidate as high, moderate or low fit for the job opening. </p><p>The report also identifies the individual&#39;s strengths, areas of concern and interview style.<br /><br />&quot;We know that the top worries of HR managers when filling jobs are the risks and costs of bad hires,&quot; Ross said. &quot;This new CPR report can streamline the employee selection process and improve the bottom line by minimizing the waste of time and money spent on bad hires, reducing turnover and increasing productivity.&quot;<br /><br />Ross also said all of Hogan&#39;s assessments and reports, including the CPR, are valid and legally defensible because they use methods that predict job performance and result in no adverse impact.</p>

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