Executive Search Firm Germany
Welcome to Robert Breitbach Consulting
Since 1993, Robert Breitbach Consulting has been present on the market as a retained International Executive Search Firm with a focus on technical industries.
With offices in Germany, Spain and Estonia as well as a partner network throughout Europe, the United States, the Middle East and Asia, that has been built over a period of two decades, we have all the necessary resources to manage your domestic and international personnel recruiting projects.
Phone: +49 2224 123-9332 ☯ Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Our business activities include all tools a search firm can access, such as direct search, social networks, classifieds, database and last but not least our valuable industry contacts - after all we have 25 years of experience!
Do not hesitate to contact us. We would like to inform you about our recruitment process in detail and it goes without saying that we would be pleased to provide you with references.
Since 1993, our consulting company has been specializing in the following fields:
The identification and recommendation
of prospective employees.
Transfer of business.
Situation analysis, negotiations.
Social adaption concepts.
We view all people in our field as partners. It is our goal to treat others as we would like to be treated ourselves.
Our behavior is a result of our reliability, civility and friendliness. We see this as the only path to creating a lasting relationship with our partners.
Contact of potential candidates is strictly forbidden among our customers.
Through our high standards and professionalism, we have the ability to maintain long-term relationships with our partners.
In respect to the sensibility of our activities, we adhere to strict confidentiality regarding all matters.
Facts About Germany And Germany's Economy
Germany is the largest national economy in Europe, the fourth-largest by nominal GDP in the world, and fifth by GDP (PPP). The country is a founding member of the European Union and the Eurozone.
The socio-economic policy of Germany is based on the concept of the social market economy.
In 2014, Germany recorded the highest trade surplus in the world worth $285 billion, making it the biggest capital exporter globally. Germany is the third largest exporter in the world with 1.13 trillion euros ($1.28 trillion) in goods and services exported in 2014. The service sector contributes around 70% of the total GDP, industry 29.1%, and agriculture 0.9%. Exports account for 41% of national output. The top 10 exports of Germany are vehicles, machineries, chemical goods, electronic products, electrical equipment, pharmaceuticals, transport equipment, basic metals, food products, and rubber and plastics.
Germany is rich in timber, iron ore, potash, salt, uranium, nickel, copper and natural gas. Energy in Germany is sourced predominantly by fossil fuels (50%), followed by nuclear power second, then gas, wind, biomass (wood and biofuels), hydro and solar. Germany is the first major industrialized nation to commit to the renewable energy transition called “Energiewende”. Germany is the leading producer of wind turbines in the world. Renewables now produce over 27% of electricity consumed in Germany.
99 percent of all German companies belong to the German "Mittelstand", small and medium-sized enterprises, which are mostly family-owned. Of the world's 2000 largest publicly listed companies measured by revenue, the Fortune Global 2000, 53 are headquartered in Germany, with the Top 10 being Volkswagen, Allianz, Daimler, BMW, Siemens, BASF, Munich Re, E.ON, Bayer, and RWE.
Germany is the world's top location for trade fairs. Around two thirds of the world's leading trade fairs take place in Germany. The largest annual international trade fairs and congresses are held in several German cities such as Hanover, Munich, Frankfurt and Berlin.
Germany is the only country among the top five arms exporters that is not a permanent member of the United Nations Security Council.
To read full article on Wikipedia, please click on this link: Economy of Germany
(Source and References: Wikipedia - The Free Encyclopedia)