Universia and Trabajando.com launch employment portal for Yale

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The Universia-Trabajando.com Labor Community has developed an exclusive, customized employment portal for Yale University that provides its students and graduates with access to job and internship opportunities in various companies in Ibero-America. 

Over 500 companies in seven Ibero-American countries — Argentina, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Mexico, Peru, and Spain — will use this multi-language channel (English and Spanish) to post job and internship vacancies, enabling members of the Yale community to find international employment opportunities. 

The portal will provide access to employment opportunities in sectors such as telecommunications, banking, industry, energy, human resources, tourism, and many others, which will be posted on the Yale Employment Portal by multinational companies.

The initiative will enable companies to recruit the best talent from the renowned undergraduate and postgraduate schools at Yale, one of the world’s foremost universities.

Yale University is the first higher-education institution in the United States to join the Universia and Trabajando.com Labor Community, which has grown to become the primary tool used for job and internship searches in Latin America. The Universia and Trabajando.com Labor Community currently features over 250,000 job and internship opportunities.

The initiative represents a further step by the Universia–Trabajando.com Labor Community toward its goals of helping companies attract university talent and fostering employability by facilitating professional internships and first jobs. 

The new employment portal is part of a collaboration agreement between Yale and Universia that was signed in 2013. In addition to furthering the development of Yale students’ careers in Ibero-America, the agreement stipulates that Universia will make the range of arts, science, and professional courses known as Open Yale Courses available on its platforms. To facilitate the Ibero-American community’s access to these courses, Universia will provide translations of select Open Yale Courses into Spanish and Portuguese. 

Universia is also working with Yale to produce Spanish translations of the articles in Yale Environment 360, a magazine published at the Yale School of Forestry & Environmental Studies.

About the Universia-Trabajando.com Labor Community

Universia is a network comprised of 1,290 universities, representing a total of 16.8 million university students and teachers. It is present in 23 Ibero-American countries (Andorra, Argentina, Bolivia, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Costa Rica, Cuba, the Dominican Republic, Ecuador, El Salvador, Guatemala, Honduras, Mexico, Nicaragua, Panama, Paraguay, Peru, Portugal, Puerto Rico, Spain, Uruguay, and Venezuela). Universia’s four strategic lines of action are Knowledge, Collaboration, Employment, and Future.

Universia is a Corporate Social Responsibility project by Banco Santander that has become an international benchmark.

Over the past few years the Labor Community has become a global leader in online recruitment and staff selection markets and in the organization of job fairs and human resources conferences.

Trabajando.com was founded in 1999 as the first job website in Chile. It currently operates in 11 countries (Argentina, Brazil, Chile, Spain, Portugal, Peru, Colombia, Venezuela, Puerto Rico, Uruguay, and Mexico), making it the leading employment community in Ibero-America.

Trabajando.com is more than a job website. It is an employment community made up of an extensive network of affiliated sites, including important universities, institutes, chambers of commerce, business associations, and local governments, among other affiliates.

In 2008 the Universia-Trabajando.com Labor Community was formed. The alliance allowed the two organizations to offer a single, standardized job search model that uses its competitive advantage to pursue the latest technology, flexibility, and the greatest possible efficiency.

For more information, visit: http://yale.trabajando.com.

(Image via Shutterstock)

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