Executive Search Turkey
Find the best-suited executives through executive search in Turkey. Our team will work with you on defining and detailing the role and making sure you are fully aware of all Turkish laws and norms as they relate to executive hires. We will recommend the best approach- a full time position or an interim position - depending on your industry, position and timeline. Browse below our database of Turkish executives or contact one of our local recruiting experts about a specific search assignment that we can help you fill.
Executive Search for Talent in Turkey
We can appreciate how difficult it can be to find the ideal executive for your organization in Turkey. Let us do the search for you, within 7-10 days we will present you a selection of available candidates in Turkey.
These are some of our “all-stars!” Browse our list of available candidates below:
Turkey Executive Search: Use the form below
Labor Laws in Turkey
Hiring executives in Turkey should not be taken lightly, and you must be aware of the local laws and norms before starting the executive search and recruitment process. While investigating the possibility of conducting an executive search in Turkey, it is important to gain a clear understanding of Turkey’s labor laws. Here are some Turkish labor laws to consider.
The Constitution affirms the right of workers to form labor unions "without obtaining permission" and "to possess the right to become a member of a union and affirm the right of workers to bargain collectively and to strike, respectively.”
Turkey is a member of the International Labor Organization, and a signatory to the Freedom of Association and Protection of the Right to Organize Convention and Right to Organize and Collective Bargaining Convention of 1949.
Turkish Business Background
Turkey’s economic background may be studied according to sub-periods signified with major changes in economic policy: 1923-1929, when development policy emphasized private accumulation; 1929-1945, when development policy emphasized state accumulation in a period of global crises; 1950-1980, a period of state guided industrialization based on import substituting protectionism; 1980 onwards, opening of the Turkish economy to liberal trade in goods, services and financial market transactions. However, one distinct characteristic arises from 1923–1985, in large part as a result of government policies. A backward economy developed into a complex economic system producing a wide range of agricultural, industrial, and service products for both domestic and export markets. The economy grew at an average annual rate of six percent.