Morgan McKinley is growing its global workforce to 1,100 people

Morgan McKinley to create 80 jobs in Dublin, Cork, Limerick and Waterford

30 Sep 2015

Professional recruitment company Morgan McKinley is to create 80 jobs in Ireland as part of a global expansion that will see the company grow its global workforce from 800 to 1,100.

The 80 positions will be based in Morgan McKinley’s offices in Dublin, Cork, Limerick and Waterford. The jobs will range from junior to senior consultant positions and the company is to begin recruiting immediately.

Morgan McKinley has had 20pc year-on-year growth this year and has continued to  grow substantially through new and improved service offerings within banking and financial services; accountancy; HR; risk; compliance; IT, sales and marketing.

The war for talent

“Recruiting and retaining talented professionals is the single biggest factor behind the growth that the business has seen recently,” said Pat Fitzgerald , CEO and founder, Morgan McKinley.

“Our clients want to work with people with an ability to attract great talent as well as deliver a strong customer experience. Ensuring the very best teams are in place will allow us to put further distance between the quality of our recruitment offering and our competitors, and we’re seeing the growth that proves we’re delivering what our clients want and need to build for the future.”

Morgan McKinley currently has operations in the UK, Paris, Dubai, Hong Kong, Singapore, Shanghai, Tokyo, Australia and India.

In the Irish market, Morgan McKinley has a number of aligned brands, including Accreate the executive search arm of the business; M3S which focuses on delivering dedicated, bespoke talent strategies to large-scale operations and La Crème, which specialises in office support and administration roles.

Looking for tech jobs in Ireland? Check out our Featured Employers section for information on companies hiring right now.

Talent image via Shutterstock

John Kennedy
By John Kennedy

John Kennedy is a journalist who served as editor of Silicon Republic for 17 years. His interests include all things technological, music, movies, reading, history, gaming and losing the occasional game of poker.

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