- Placement of advertising for open positions
- Posting open positions to job boards
- Pre-screening of applications
- Conducting hiring events
- Providing interviewing facilities
- Developing custom training programs
We can work with your Human Resources personnel or act as an outsourced HR department. And best of all, almost all of these services are offered at no cost to Detroit businesses.
DESC has a database of over 50,000 registered Detroit jobseekers and our business customers save an average of over $700 per person hired by working with us. So if you are looking for top talent, but with an eye on the bottom line, contact a Business Services Representative today.
More jobs for Detroiters needed to complete city’s revitalization picture
DESC’s Nicole Sherard-Freeman Jose Reyes share their thoughts on Detroit’s revitalization and how, more than ever, in order for the city to reach an ideal, robust level, there must be a robust level of in-demand jobs and training opportunities secured by Detroiters.
Effort to match Detroit workers’ skills to jobs gets a boost
Workforce training programs often have been the weak link in labor markets, with millions of dollars spent preparing people for jobs that don’t exist and giving them skills that aren’t in demand.
Mayor, Detroit health systems announce training partnership
Mayor Mike Duggan and the heads of the city’s three largest health care employers have united in a new unique approach to provide a career path for hundreds of Detroit residents by training them to fill in-demand entry level heath care jobs.
Offices and One-Stops Closed for Memorial Day
DESC offices One-Stops will be closed on Monday, May 29, in observance of Memorial Day.
How Detroit is helping inmates prepare for jobs
With the unemployment rate at 76% among newly released prisoners in Wayne County, the City of Detroit is using a $4.5-million grant from the U.S. Department of Labor to prepare inmates for jobs in environmental work, culinary arts and fork-lift operation.
Detroiters need meaningful training and in-demand jobs
After experiencing a historic bankruptcy, facilitated by an equally historic appointment and exiting of an emergency manager, the Motor City is now in a period of renaissance — again.