Helping Chinese companies locate international talents

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Platform advantages
The current size of the site
Served 50,000 corporate users, 600,000 foreign talents, and 190,000 foreign resumes It has reached international talents from 123 countries around the world, and has accumulated rich experience in helping international talents work and live.
Multi-Platform Sync
While you can check new job posts on HiredChina.com, new job info will also be posted on our Facebook page, Linkedin page, Twitter account, as well as our WeChat account GICexpat.
Free Functions + Paid Convenience
While you can use all the functions for free, you can pay a small amount of money to gain triple attention from the employers.
Instant Interaction
By clicking ‘Apply’at the lower left of job page, your intention will be automatically sent to the recruiter. At the same time, you can also use the instant message system to communicate with the recruiter.
advantages
Executive search service
advantages
More than 10 years of headhunting service experience
A professional headhunting team with 10 years of headhunting experience. At the same time, an overseas business department was established to expand overseas cooperation channels and help Chinese companies recruit global expats.
Rich global expats reservation
Based on the accumulation of our website for many years, we have obtained a rich global expats resource pool. The nationality of expats spans the globe, with focus in Europe, United States and in the Asian-Pacific regions.
Focusing on industry segments
Focused service companies / industries include domestic high-tech companies, e-commerce companies, gaming companies, medical / pharmaceutical industries, manufacturing and education industries with overseas talent demand.
advantages
Partners
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HiredChina.com 安仕达国际 - 招聘外国人 - 最多外国人使用的求职平台,成功发布的职位将每日同步到Facebook/teitter/Linkedin,并由全国第一的英文微信大号GICexpat推送给20W外国粉丝!

    Business Etiquette In China

    Foreigners wishing to conduct business in China have many possibilities, but to make the most of them, they must first learn Chinese business etiquette. China business etiquette is outlined here.

    Initially

    First impressions matter everywhere. It's crucial to act appropriately while meeting a prospective Chinese business partner or consumer.

    In China, business cards are exchanged while attending a professional meeting. Even if WeChat might render it obsolete, business cards are still crucial in China.

    Business cards are an extension of the individual, thus they should be respected. Take it with both hands, demonstrate you've read it, and lay it on the table during the meeting. When you're done, put it away safely.

    In China, a small bow and clasped hands are more usual than a handshake. Prepare for a softer handshake. A solid handshake and lengthy eye contact might be challenging in China.

    Banquet

    If you survive the initial meeting and the business connection continues, your Chinese counterpart may ask you to a banquet (or lunch). While the meal may appear like a time of enjoyment, Chinese business etiquette is at play.

    In China, business dinner seating is important. Those unfamiliar with the details shouldn't remember them. Your business dinner host will seat you. To avoid offending others, wait to be seated.

    Same goes with mealtime. In Chinese culture, there is a seniority level for eating first. Wait till others eat before you do.

    Also, avoid these social faux pas. This is only done during funerals and is bad luck. Tapping your chopsticks on your bowl is considered begging.

    Expect small conversation throughout the lunch, with business barely mentioned at the conclusion, if at all. Building trust, or guanxi, is vital in Chinese business etiquette. This is done via non-business-related talks between the parties.

    Ending a meal involves two things. First, don't clean your plate. Your host may not have ordered enough food. Your host will pay for supper if you're invited. Offering to pay or splitting the bill might be difficult.

    Gift-giving

    In China, businesspeople often exchange presents. Gift giving is a minefield of Chinese business etiquette, while it may strengthen relationships.

    Some presents are unwelcome. Watches or clocks are wonderful gifts in Western culture. This is taboo in Chinese culture. In Mandarin, "donate a clock" means "visit a funeral." When offering a gift to a Chinese person, avoid mentioning death. Gift booze and fruit.

    Don't unwrap gifts in front of the givers. It's rude until ordered to do so.

    Dealmaking

    If you've gotten this far in China business, you'll soon confront discussions. This frustrates many individuals conducting business in China.

    Be patient. Try not to hurry Chinese business partners.

    Expect no simple answers. Answers to yes/no or set-number questions are typically roundabout. This is because it's socially difficult in Chinese culture to deliver a firm no. In such cases, it's advisable to quietly note people's responses and interpret them negatively.