Archive for April, 2013
For many students, the idea of trying to get to know their professor outside of the lecture hall is tantamount to befriending a wild, carnivorous animal.
It should go without saying, but falling asleep in class during college is a very, very bad idea.
While applicants shouldn’t be demanding things of your company or your HR team, a little care and attention can go a long way. Consider improving your recruitment pipeline by being keeping these points in mind.
College can be one of the most enjoyable and liberating experiences in your life – which is why having a terrible roommate can be a real drag.
As you get deeper into your postgraduate search for premium entry level jobs and paid internships, you may discover that you can make a lot of progress one week, and then not hear back about anything the next.
You’ve graduated college and are looking forward to grabbing one of those great jobs that companies looking to hire graduates must be offering – except that’s not always the case.
One task you’re sure to do over and over again during college is groom your resume.
Study abroad will help you mature and grow as a human being, giving you months of memorable experiences you’ll be looking back on for decades to come.
As the economy slowly improves and your job prospects finally start to seem less bleak, you’ll be surprised at the number of opportunities that might come your way.
In every job interview there comes a moment where the interviewer asks, point-blank, “Any questions?” You should have one or two, but none of them should be these.
When you’re a candidate looking at jobs opportunities, there tends to be just one number that you really want to know from each potential employer – salary.
The title of a recent Wall Street Journal story made an attention-grabbing statement: the new resume isn’t one page, it’s 140 characters. But this is more than just a bid for readers’ curiosity, the WSJ’s point is valid and being backed by more news stories and HR experts around the web – social media is [...]
It’s not surprising that the minutiae of our daily lives can impact how we feel during an interview. After all, no one can be utterly objective all the time, but we strive to be fair, especially when looking to hire graduates and other candidates for entry level jobs.
Theater kids have it tough. Not only are they usually the butts of any joke about bachelor of arts degrees (even the fine arts and literature kids get off easier), but these graduates are entering one of the most competitive and difficult fields out that.
Resumes aren’t exactly an internet-age phenomenon.