Executive Search Hungary
Find the best-suited long-term executives through executive search in Hungary. Our team will work with you on defining and detailing the role and making sure you are fully aware of all laws and norms as they relate to executives hires. We will recommend the best approach – either a full time or an interim position - depending on your industry, position and timeline. Browse below our database of Hungary’s executives or contact one of our local recruiting experts about a specific upcoming search assignment.
Find Executive Talent in Hungary
We can appreciate how difficult it can be to find the ideal executive for your organization in Hungary. Let us do the search for you, within 7-10 days we will present you a selection of available candidates in Hungary.
These are some of our “all-stars!” Browse our list of available candidates below:
Hungary Executive Search: Use the form below
Labor Laws in Hungary
Hiring executives in Hungary should not be taken lightly, and you must be aware of the local laws and norms before starting the search process. While investigating the possibility of conducting an executive search in Hungary, it is important to gain a clear understanding of Hungary's labor laws. Here are some labor laws to consider.
The rules of labour law are regulated in Act I of 2012 (Labour Code). The regulation is very similar to the labour laws of other European countries in that it has only minimum requirements as to the content of employment contracts. Employment contracts, modification and termination of employment must be incorporated in writing. Employment contracts are usually concluded for an indefinite period of time.
Hungary has exited from recession in early 2013, but the recovery will be modest. Growth potential is held back by weak investment, low employment among low-skilled workers and shortcomings in labour and product markets, making further structural reforms essential. Meagre growth and its causes harm well‑being in ways that go beyond GDP per capita and concern income inequalities and the scope for social mobility. Access to international bond markets has improved significantly, but the still high foreign currency indebtedness remains a key vulnerability.