Have you got what it takes to be one of our STARS? We are looking for enthusiastic, pro-active, presentable candidates who are keen to work as a Receptionist/FOH staff member and start their career in a corporate environment. As part of our STARS (Security Trained Assistance and Receptionist Services) you will get an opportunity to work at a variety of prestigious, high profile companies across London (mainly in zone 1 and zone 2) and be the first point of contact for all visitors and staff members. An ideal candidate is a person who:
- Has excellent Customer Service skills
- Enjoys new challenges and is happy to travel and work at different contracts
- Has a flexible and helpful nature
- Takes great pride in personal appearance
- Loves meeting new people
- Has a bubbly, confident and charming personality
- Is passionate about learning and developing
Duties might include:
- Meeting and greeting visitors in a professional, welcomingand friendly manner
- Signing-in and out visitors, issuing passes
- Administrative duties
- Booking meeting rooms, taxis and couriers
- Any ad-hoc duties
What can we offer you?
- Pay rate starst from 10.00 – 15.00 p/h
- Paid uniform
- Paid breaks
- Training: NVQ, First Aid, SIA, Customer Service, Team Leading,
- Performance based bonuses & work recognition
Our STARS are core of our business and represent the brand through engaging personality, style and professional attitude. We are well known for our culture that aims to ‘ promote within and we are committed to support your growth and provide an access to career development opportunities.Successful applicants must be eligible to work in the UK and able to cover 5 year recent history.If you would like to become one of our STARS, we look forward to hear from you!
Salary: 10.00 /hour
See original article: Corporate Receptionist
Police are hunting robbers who targeted a security van in Hessle1 this afternoon. Witnesses described a heavy police2 presence while Barclays Bank in Ferriby Road has been shut. Police have now confirmed they are looking for a red Renault Clio which raced from the scene at 1.20pm. A spokesman for Humberside Police3 said: “We are currently responding to a robbery of a security van on Ferriby Road, Hessle.
“Shortly before 1.20pm two men approached a security guard near his van and threatened him before stealing a case. “The offenders then left the area in a red Renault Clio . The security guard was unhurt but has been left in shock.
Witnesses have described seeing large police activity in the town centre this afternoon. One witness said: “I didn’t see anything and must have missed it by a few minutes . I heard they’re looking for a red car.
“The police still there although only a few cars and police now . The bank is all shut up with shutters down.” Another witness described how the police suddenly descended on the town. She said: “We were in Hessle near the Weir and there was a police car that came and cornered off the bank then about four more vans and cars came .
They are looking for a red Clio in question for a bank robbery.”
- ^ Hessle (www.hulldailymail.co.uk)
- ^ police (www.hulldailymail.co.uk)
- ^ Humberside Police (www.hulldailymail.co.uk)
- ^ Live as Papas Fish and Chips give away 1p meals (www.hulldailymail.co.uk)
- ^ Morgan Simmester, 15, banned from Kingswood Retail Park without an adult after crime spree (www.hulldailymail.co.uk)
In the hours after last week s terrorist attack in Westminster that claimed the lives of four people, the message from the Government was one of defiance. Our way of life will not change, they said . It will be business as usual .
The British values of freedom and democracy will prevail. If there is going to be a debate on messaging and security it should at least be an informed one
Yet only four days after Khalid Masood s rampage, the Home Secretary took to the airwaves to demand that messaging services such as WhatsApp tear up their security features1, allowing police to intercept communications as part of criminal investigations. It appears that the debate about how to balance civil liberties against the Government s responsibility to keep the British public safe is about to start up all over again only four months after the so-called Snooper s Charter became law.
The Investigatory Powers Act, you may recall, requires web and phone companies to store the web and browsing histories of all users for a year. It also gives the police and security agencies powers to hack into computers and phones and to harvest vast amounts of data although the European Court of Justice s ruling in December has tempered this somewhat. Despite this major change, Amber Rudd is now targeting message services such as WhatsApp, claiming they provide a safe haven for terrorists by making it impossible for communications to be decoded, thanks to end-to-end encryption.
Giving police access in certain serious cases might sound reasonable, but unfortunately it is not that simple. Tech companies say that building a back door or security flaw into encrypted messaging systems naturally make them less secure for everyone. Ms Rudd also sounded less than clued-up when she talked about the technology she is trying to reform.
On extremist material, she asserted that the Government would speak to experts who understand the necessary hashtags to stop this stuff ever being put up . As anyone who has ever used Twitter knows, this is utter nonsense. If there is going to be a debate on messaging and security, as the Government clearly wishes, it should at least be an informed one.