HR Basics is a series of short courses, designed to highlight what you need to know about a particular human resource management topic. In today’s HR Basics, we define job analysis, explore the job analysis process, and highlight the job analysis methods most commonly used.
Job analysis is the systematic process of collecting information that identifies similarities and differences in work. The outcome is job documentation. A job description is a useful, plain-language tool that describes the essential functions and specifications of a position. Job documentation provides the foundation for many activities of human resource management and provide the foundation for compliance.
The process of collecting information about jobs requires a systematic process and the application of appropriate methods. Careful job analysis is well planned to ensure a successful outcome - a useful job description. To ensure consistency, use a process to structure job analysis.
I recommend a simple five step cyclical process for job analysis. The stages for a typical job analysis, as outlined here, may vary somewhat with the number of jobs included.
Collecting information about what people are doing in their jobs can be gathered using a variety of methods. People have a tendency to inflate the importance and significance of their jobs because they are not completely objective. Job analysis and the resulting job description should not necessary describe what the person currently in the job does and that person’s qualifications.
Traditionally, the most common methods have been observation, interviewing, questionnaires, and generic information available through O*NET, an online database of jobs.
After completing job analysis, a job description can be created or revised. Data and information gathered through analysis should be used to draft meaningful and accurate job descriptions. Remember, job analysis is a cyclical process – your work is never done.
Work out if you need to pay.
When you know your gain you need to work out if you need to report and pay Capital Gains Tax.
You may be able to work out how much tax to pay on your shares.
the same type, acquired in the same company on the same date sold at the same time.
sold other shares in the tax year sold other chargeable assets in the tax year, such as a property you let out claim any reliefs are a company, agent, trustee or personal representative.
Reporting a loss.
The rules are different if you need to report a loss.
Fifth most actively traded share.
Market capital of DKK 206 bn.
Shareholders by geography.
Rest of Europe etc.
Ratings from equity analysts covering the Danske Bank share and consensus earnings estimates.
Selling in special circumstances.
shares you bought at different times and prices in one company shares through an investment club shares after a company merger or takeover employee share scheme shares.
Jointly owned shares and investments.
If you sell shares or investments that you own jointly with other people, work out the gain for the portion that you own, instead of the whole value. There are different rules for investment clubs.
What to do next.