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Google's search engine aims to become employment engine

AP  |  San Francisco 

Google is trying to turn its search engine into an employment engine.

Beginning today, job hunters will be able to go to Google and see help-wanted listings that its search engine collects across the internet.



The will aim to streamline such listings by eliminating duplicate jobs posted on different sites.

Google will also show employer ratings from current and former workers, as well as typical commute times to job locations.

This detailed jobs information is a departure from the way Google's main search engine has traditionally shown only bare-bones links to various help-wanted sites.

Google is teaming up with a variety of help-wanted and employer-rating services, including LinkedIn, Monster, WayUp, DirectEmployers, CareerBuilder, Glassdoor, and

(This story has not been edited by Business Standard staff and is auto-generated from a syndicated feed.)

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Google's search engine aims to become employment engine

Google is trying to turn its search engine into an employment engine. Beginning today, job hunters will be able to go to Google and see help-wanted listings that its search engine collects across the internet. The results will aim to streamline such listings by eliminating duplicate jobs posted on different sites. Google will also show employer ratings from current and former workers, as well as typical commute times to job locations. This detailed jobs information is a departure from the way Google's main search engine has traditionally shown only bare-bones links to various help-wanted sites. Google is teaming up with a variety of help-wanted and employer-rating services, including LinkedIn, Monster, WayUp, DirectEmployers, CareerBuilder, Glassdoor, and Facebook. Google is trying to turn its search engine into an employment engine.

Beginning today, job hunters will be able to go to Google and see help-wanted listings that its search engine collects across the internet.

The will aim to streamline such listings by eliminating duplicate jobs posted on different sites.

Google will also show employer ratings from current and former workers, as well as typical commute times to job locations.

This detailed jobs information is a departure from the way Google's main search engine has traditionally shown only bare-bones links to various help-wanted sites.

Google is teaming up with a variety of help-wanted and employer-rating services, including LinkedIn, Monster, WayUp, DirectEmployers, CareerBuilder, Glassdoor, and

(This story has not been edited by Business Standard staff and is auto-generated from a syndicated feed.)

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Business Standard
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Google's search engine aims to become employment engine

Google is trying to turn its search engine into an employment engine.

Beginning today, job hunters will be able to go to Google and see help-wanted listings that its search engine collects across the internet.

The will aim to streamline such listings by eliminating duplicate jobs posted on different sites.

Google will also show employer ratings from current and former workers, as well as typical commute times to job locations.

This detailed jobs information is a departure from the way Google's main search engine has traditionally shown only bare-bones links to various help-wanted sites.

Google is teaming up with a variety of help-wanted and employer-rating services, including LinkedIn, Monster, WayUp, DirectEmployers, CareerBuilder, Glassdoor, and

(This story has not been edited by Business Standard staff and is auto-generated from a syndicated feed.)

image
Business Standard
177 22