getting a job
"You have to stand out these days if you want a job, especially in advertising. Everyone's trying to make themselves different. Everyone's trying to get decent jobs for right after graduation."
"Nobody has really matched personalities in terms of the applicant and the supervisor. That's not something that LinkedIn or Monster do."
Booty69@gmail.com? Maybe not the best contact info.
They say that the first three months in a job is when your learning curve is the steepest: when you absorb a lot and grow the most, and college students are in a very unique position to explore three different internship opportunities over the course of their summers.
Got any good lawyer jokes? Here's one, "What do you call a law school graduate?" Sadly, the answer is increasingly becoming: "Unemployed."
When I read about people who say "I've sent out 1,000 resumes over the past two years and didn't get one response," I feel sorry for them.
So you've been through a few job interviews and now you're down to brass tacks -- you're negotiating the offer. This can be complex, tricky business, and costly, too, if you don't do it well. But complexity also creates opportunities, at least for people who have done some homework. Deepak
Job-hunting, on the other hand, while scary and intimidating should be exciting: play your cards right AKA create a strategy and you'll end up with a job that you love, a job that makes your friends on Facebook seethe with jealousy, as you brag about how blessed you are.
What recent grads have to realize is that they probably won't land the job of their dreams after their first -- or even third -- interview after graduation.
Resumés tend to be boring both to write and read, but this chocolate bar resumé takes both tasks to an exciting new level