Both are fine. We could understand these as meaning the needs I'm talking about right now, and those as meaning the needs that I just mentioned, but in practice the choice doesn't affect the "meaning" in any way in OP's exact cited context.
As a general principle, these usually refers to things which are "nearer" than those - where "nearer" could mean physically closer, more relevant to the current context, more recently mentioned, etc.
In contexts where the referent(s) are physically present - particularly if both plural pronouns (or their singular equivalents this and that) are used within a single utterance - people often use hand gestures to clarify the referent(s)...
Customer: Good morning. I'd like to buy some widgets.
Shopkeeper: No problem! Do you want these1 or those2?
[pointing while speaking, to these widgets1 right here or those other widgets2 over there]
As an alternative that would more explicitly emphasise the actual point being made, OP might consider their needs (since the context is specifically about the employer's needs, not the prospective employee's needs).