According to a survey by the recruitment company Antal Russia, over a half of employers are planning to increase salaries in their company in 2019 but the increment will be as low as 1-6%.
On August 29, in a television address to the nation, Vladimir Putin spoke about the planned pension reform. The next debate in the State Duma on the draft bill on raising the retirement age is scheduled for late September. The recruitment company Antal has asked employers how it is likely to affect their hiring policy, if this law is adopted.
On the 30th of August Antal Russia held an event in 5 o’clock business talk format – it is an informal evening event for General Managers and HR Directors to discuss important business issues with a cup of tea. Participants discussed a raising retirement age in Russia and how to maximize advantages from it in companies.
Over the past five years major changes have occurred in Uzbekistan, and now this country is more open than ever to international business.
Antal, a leading executive recruitment agency already has considerable work experience in Uzbekistan and can help you to enter this promising market, to recruit staff and make a salary surveys in this region.
According to a survey by the recruitment company Antal, employers aren't planning any significant salary increases.
We thank the American Chamber of Commerce in Russia for the recognition and trust, and our colleagues for the professionalism that enabled us to receive this award!
Currently more than 30 German medium sized companies are either in process of building manufacturing sites in Russia or about to announce production related projects in Russia. The time has not very often been better – economic growth of 2.1% projected for this year and a cheap RuR make capital investment two times cheaper than 3 years ago.
We have seen many companies making mistakes when entering this market in the past. If you are interested in avoiding some of these mistakes feel free to join 4th Investment Forum "Production Development in Russia".
Nearly a half of the expatriates (48%) are optimistic or very optimistic about the prospects of the Russian economy in the next 12 months, while the figure for Russian respondents is a mere 23%. Also, the percentage of pessimists is nearly twice lower amongst expatriates (19% against 35%).