Dr. Veronica Sills v_sills
UNC Greensboro seeks amazing talent to join our teams across campus. Consider one of two amazing opportunities in Human Resources as a Talent Consultant (Compensation Analyst).

The Human Resource Talent Consultant provides professional consultation in job analysis/evaluation for staff (SHRA & EHRA-NF) positions; classification and compensation services to administrators, hiring managers, and other campus customers. This position will conduct organizational design consultation and position review/analysis associated with the establishment and the modification of new and existing positions, and all corresponding salary administration consistent with federal and state laws, UNC System and University guidelines and policies. This position also serves as a strategic business partner with campus clients through application of best practices that are consistent with UNCG’s compensation philosophy to maintain compliance and balance business need with market competitiveness. The consultant partners at various levels across the university, as well as, the UNC System Office, Office of State Human Resources and other agencies and universities. This position provides comprehensive guidance regarding compliance, regulation, policy, processes and initiatives to ensure alignment with UNCG compensation programs and State/Federal guidelines. The Talent Consultant provides consultation in all occupational areas and diverse academic and business entities on the university campus. The responsibilities of this position also entail evaluation and endorsement of salary offers and adjustments resulting from the employment and classification activity. This involves determining the best compensation strategies for selected candidates and current employees while ensuring compliance with university, state, and federal regulations (e.g., OFCCP, EEOC, ADA, Office of State Human Resources and UNC General Administration) as well as best practices.

For more information, visit our career page: https://spartantalent.uncg.edu/postings/16818
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