VANRATH are delighted to be partnering with one of the UKs most exciting Law Firms that incorporates AI methods within their firm. A rapidly growing Law Firm that is operating in an extremely exciting industry. The firm in question is looking to recruit a Document Review Lawyer.
This role can be performed Fully Remote - Full equipment will be provided to yourself - (100% Work From Home) - Permanent role - Monday - Friday
£45,000 - £58,000 - Plus opportunities for Progression and incentives for work
The successful candidate will process confidentiality agreements, engagement letters and other commercial contracts that our clients regularly encounter. Our lawyers are responsible for each document, from the point it first comes in, through negotiation with the counterparty, to advising the business and legal teams of the client, to signing. You will be the direct day-to-day contact with the client and have an important role to play in managing and deepening the client relationship, at both a personal and institutional level.
What you'll need to succeed
- Qualified lawyer with at least 2 years' experience drafting, reviewing and negotiating commercial contracts, either inhouse or private practice.
For further information on this vacancy, or any other job in Belfast or wider Northern Ireland, please apply via the link below or contact Jack Groves via Vanrath.
Recruitment is a key element within any business operation, regardless of industry or size. If a business is looking to grow, change its business strategy or adapt to employees leaving, recruitment is a way of supporting these long-term goals or working through challenges. While some companies may choose to use a traditional recruitment agency or consultancy, they may also hire a corporate recruiter. In this article, we explore what a corporate recruiter is, answer 'What does a corporate recruiter do?' and explain the difference between a corporate recruiter and traditional recruitment.A corporate recruiter is a human resources professional that operates within an organisation's workforce. The role of the corporate recruiter is to find new recruits that suit the requirements of the vacancies they currently have across the business. A corporate recruiter achieves this goal by identifying the current vacancy and matching that against the knowledge, skills and interests of the candidates or applicants they have for the position. Since a corporate recruiter works for a single entity, their employer, they also find applicants who fit the culture of the business and represent the company's best interests.
Recruiters are those who work to fill job openings in businesses or organisations. If you are a recruiter, you will work around resumes by actively sorting out candidates qualified for positions. But your job is more than just finding the right people. Your jobs include helping individuals prepare for interviews, assisting with resumes, managing salary negotiations, advising clients on employment issues, staying updated with labour laws, and sharing market/industry knowledge to clients. Most importantly, recruiters do not work for themselves - they work and find people for others. You might work for a staffing agency, corporate recruitment, or self-employed to fulfil clients' needs.
In contrast, employers can be an organisation, company, institution, or individual who hires candidates to perform service under an express or implied agreement. Employers have control and rights to control employees. In addition, employers hire for themselves and not for others. They also pay compensation to their employees that might include a salary, an hourly wage, and benefits that are above the federal mandated minimum wage.
In a fine term, an employer is the highest entity or individual in an organisation that holds the power to hire and lay off employees. Employers will hire a recruiter when they need to hire someone for a specific role to help them. Recruiter, in this matter, might or might not work for an employer but they will get compensation from their clients when the targeted goals are met. To put it simply, the recruiter gets money while the employer produces money.