Salary negotiations and references are two important elements while accepting a job offer; they are also areas where most newcomers struggle. Salary negotiations involve discussing a job offer with a prospective employer to negotiate a salary and benefits package that’s in line with the market (and hopefully, that meets or exceeds your needs). It usually includes all aspects of compensation, including salary, bonuses, stock options, benefits, perks, vacation time, and more. A new survey from Robert Half highlighted that only 34 percent of Canadian job-seekers tried to negotiate their salary during their last job offer. On the other hand, reference checks are meant to gather qualitative information about the applicant’s performance, skills, weaknesses and similar matters.
Through this webinar, our panel members intend to help you understand the various factors influencing your salary, walk you through the process of salary negotiation, provide you with some tips and guidance on negotiation and go over the basics of reference checks.
Watch our webinar today!
Host: Subhayu Mukherjee, Quality Lead – Arrive
Akshita Handa, Analyst, Applied Analytics and Partnerships, RBC Ventures
Gaurav Agarwal, Manager – Business and Commercial Banking, RBC
Swetha Kola, Senior Manager – Strategy and Transformation Services, RBC
Additional useful resources:
- How to research salaries effectively
- Webinar on how to master your interview and get the job
- Arrive’s pre-landing job search strategy and checklist
- New features coming soon on the Arrive platform — Meet Arrive 2.0
Check out success stories by other newcomers:
- Dhruve Khanna — Networking your way to landing a job in Canada
- Saiyona Ghosh — From Barista to a Marketing Lead: Finding her desired job
- Kapil Sharma — Finding his dream job in Canada
- Gaurav Agarwal — Creating his own opportunities for a better life
- Rahul Mantri — Building a life as a newcomer in Canada
This article offers general information only and is not intended as legal, financial or other professional advice. A professional advisor should be consulted regarding your specific situation. While information presented is believed to be factual and current, its accuracy is not guaranteed and it should not be regarded as a complete analysis of the subjects discussed. All expressions of opinion reflect the judgment of the author(s) as of the date of publication and are subject to change. No endorsement of any third parties or their advice, opinions, information, products or services is expressly given or implied by Royal Bank of Canada or its affiliates.