Inc.

Not-So-Human Resources

From sleuthing candidates not actively on the job market to stripping unconscious bias from your search, these new artificial intelligence tools will give your HR department a high-tech upgrade.

We Need More Interested Applicants!

Try an A.I. Matchmaker

• Two ex-Google engineering execs built Leap.ai, a platform that uses machine learning to analyze résumés, personal values, and job descriptions to suggest perfect-fit candidates for open roles. More than 70 percent of the people Leap puts forward make it past the first-round interview.

• Vettery’s algorithms—used by companies like Peloton, Netflix, and ESPN—suggest matches from the thousands of candidates in its database. Thanks to machine learning, the more hiring managers interact with it, the smarter its A.I. gets about what your company wants.

Advertise the Opening

In years past, advertising a position on multiple job boards was a

You're reading a preview, sign up to read more.

More from Inc.

Inc.2 min read
Sweat Equity
Natural deodorant was long the domain of the granola set—until Jaime Schmidt came along. In 2010, the then-32-year-old living in Portland, Oregon, concocted an aromatic formula in her kitchen and started Schmidt’s, which in 2017 was acquired by Unile
Inc.3 min read
How I Built Businesses On Both Sides Of The Border—and Why We Shouldn’t Have It Any Other Way
Ricardo Mora is an El Paso, Texas–based telecom entrepreneur, restaurateur, tech investor, and startup evangelist. His various ventures straddle the U.S. and Mexican markets, and give him a uniquely informed perspective on border politics. Business
Inc.3 min read
How I Joined An Industry Incumbent I’d Set Out To Defeat
After co-founding the wildly successful direct-to-consumer eyewear company Warby Parker, Jeff Raider co-founded DTC shaving brand Harry’s, which Edgewell Personal Care, the parent company of Schick, bought in May for $1.37 billion. In Raider’s view,