It’s been said that all political science majors daydream about changing the world.
As most of us know, making friends is tough, especially when you’re the new kid on the block.
While it may seem like your work experience isn’t likely to improve much until after college, you can add much more to your resume than simply a BA during your time in school.
Being unemployed sucks.
Remember that truly epic end-of-term party last semester where you won the beer pong tournament and mastered the dance floor?
With internships, the interview process is even more important than it is during the job hunt.
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.
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.
Internships can be easy to write off at first glance – after all, someone is asking you to work for them, and they want you to do it for free.
A month or two ago, before you began applying, it probably seemed impossible that anyone would ever want to hire you, even for an internship!
How do you start seeking internships via your personal contacts when you’re still working on establishing those?
While a campus can feel like a bubble, set apart from much of reality, that doesn’t mean you can’t start building a more impressive resume while still within your college walls.
Paying for even meager living expenses can be tough when you’re an intern.
As you sort through premium entry level jobs and paid internships in your post-grad search, you’ll no doubt discover the importance fashion plays in establishing a good reputation with employers.
It happens to the best of us. You sign on for what promises to be a great experience and somewhere between day one and that final shift somewhere months down the line you realize that you’ve made a terrible mistake.