News and articles relating to the Background Screening industry in South Africa and abroad.
20 May 2019 - By MIE
Global economic pressures and tougher market conditions are driving business interest in cross-border business expansion strategies - and in celebrating Africa Month, Managed Integrity Evaluation (MIE) consider Africa a rife opportunity worth such investment.
13 May 2019 - By SABC
Join us as we discuss Dangers Of Fraudulent Qualifications. An educational qualification, skills and work experience can guarantee one access to good employment opportunities. But making false claims that you possess any of these can seriously damage your chances of ever getting a job.
15 April 2019 - By MIE
Securing a suitable career path is undeniably one of the most difficult decisions one must make in life – especially in the South African environment where opportunities are hard to come by. With the reality of background screening steadily becoming a compulsory practice within the hiring process – what does this mean for candidates?
04 March 2019 - By MIE
Incidents of fraud, corruption, misappropriation of assets, misconduct and misrepresentation, among others, are continuously being publicly exposed and reported on in the media the world over. To address and mitigate the implied reputational, or even legal or financial risk to the associated entities, background screening continues to gain global attention and is being adapted of as part of employment and procurement practices.
05 February 2019 - By MIE
The South African mining industry continues to receive much attention, and the recent media noise following the safety challenges within the sector is no different. This attention of the last year has focused on the growing safety concerns in mines, and rightly so, given the rise in number of deaths within mining in the past year. Without a doubt, safety must continue to top the agenda of discussions.
07 January 2019 - By MIE
The 2018 matric results have been released, showing another successful year with an improved pass rate of 78.2%. While this will lead to a number of now officially qualified matriculants looking to study further or start to enter the ‘working world’, what effect can the year-on-year decrease in matric enrolments pose to corporate South Africa (SA)?