TNO winner Randstad award most attractive non-profit employer Netherlands 2022
On April 21 it was announced that TNO again received the Randstad Award for most attractive non-profit employer. Irene van den Broek (Managing Director HR) received the award from Hans Huzen, Director Randstad Inhouse Services.
TNO selected from the 150 largest companies
Every year Randstad examines the attractiveness of the 150 largest profit and non-profit companies in our country. The research provides a detailed overview of companies, sectors and characteristics that are in demand and why.
The factors that play a role include terms of employment, working atmosphere and career opportunities. TNO scores particularly well on good reputation, financial health, interesting job content and job security.
"It is fantastic that we have won this award for the fourth time and even for the second year in a row. At TNO you work on smart solutions for the major societal challenges we face and you also get all the space you need for your own development and future. This is why we are still able to attract and retain highly talented employees even in this tight labour market. I am enormously proud of that," says Irene van den Broek.
An Annual award bij the Randstad Employer Branding survey
The Randstad Award is the annual prize for the most attractive employers in the Netherlands; chosen by the Dutch public. Randstad has been carrying out this research for 22 years. The respondents (working and non-working people aged 18 to 65) choose the most attractive employers from the 150 largest Dutch organizations.
Research bureau Kantar had a representative online panel of more than 13,000 respondents complete a survey in January and February 2022. The survey also provides answers to the question of which aspects are important in order to be considered attractive as an employer. The Randstad Employer Branding survey was carried out among 190,000 respondents in 34 countries worldwide.
Anne-Maartje den Uijl-MeijmanFunctie:Corporate Recruiter
Bouchra Al LamaakchaouiFunctie:Corporate recruiter
Brahim DagdaouiFunctie:Corporate Recruiter
‘You can achieve a lot at TNO if you take your chances’. Recruiter Brahim Dagdaoui has an eye for talent. It’s his job to make sure scientists find a place at TNO where they can blossom and work on groundbreaking innovations. He works for the units High Tech Industry and Mobility & Built Environment, where cool things are happening.
Heleen StorkFunctie:Corporate Recruiter
“My favourite candidates are the ones who ask the most interesting questions”. As an experienced corporate recruiter, Heleen Stork does most of the asking during a job interview. But when a candidate asks the right questions to her, Heleen knows she’s caught a good one.
Looking for another expert?View all experts
TNO’s 2030 view: Ushering in the Quantum Era
Anyone who follows tech news has likely noticed all the recent buzz around quantum technology, and in particular, the powerful quantum computer. And although it’s often described as a ‘novel’ innovation, scientists have actually been working on it for decades, and its implications reach much farther than just unprecedented computing power.
Five steps towards sustainable shipping by 2050
The international shipping industry has signed a historic agreement with the aim of achieving carbon neutrality by or around 2050. Jurrit Bergsma, Scientist Integrator for Sustainable Shipping at TNO, explains what these steps are.
Authorities learn with NICPET to seize opportunities of secure data sharing
Social issues can be more effectively tackled by combining privacy-friendly insights from multiple data sources. Three partners explain how NICPET assists in this regard.
TNO's view of 2030: using every surface for solar power generation
If we want to generate green energy on a large scale, we'll have to be smart in using the scarce space available in the Netherlands. Within 10 years, we'll make it possible to use any surface to generate sustainable energy. Curious how?
Successful Ground Test Shows Potential for Satellite Identification
It’s getting awfully crowded in space. Every year, businesses and organisations send an increasing number of new satellites into orbit, and many of them cannot be identified after they’re launched. Researchers at TNO wondered if there’s something we can do to address the challenge. And experts from TNO have successfully tested a viable solution. We spoke to team member Fabrizio Silvestri, Optical System Engineer, to find out more.