Just as production companies are auditing their suppliers for the safety of their clients, the Employment Agencies are also subject to audits.
An audit of the Employment Agency, like any other, aims to prevent and ensure that in the near future there will be no problems, and if they do occur, they will be resolved and will not have a negative impact on the quality of the process.
One of such tools is an ethical audit, which verifies whether the recruitment, employment, supervision and implementation process takes place not only in accordance with applicable laws, but also with international standards or, more often, specific requirements of a given capital group, which sets itself the bar even higher.
A very large group of employers still deliberately omits questions on how the Agency’s employees are employed, what contracts they have, or in the case of foreigners, are the contracts also written in their native language, whether contracts are reported on time, do workers have valid work permits, under what conditions are they accommodated, whether they receive a salary into their bank account or receive information about their employees’ rights.
Meanwhile, in large international companies audits of this type are carried out regularly. If it pays off for them, maybe it is worth considering why.