2. Social media is a great tool, but the real "tool" of this story (Donny) dug his own grave. Threatening posts will not
Research the specific company and what types of questions they focus on. Some companies exclusively grill candidates on algorithms
This weekend, a young woman asked me, “Do I really need to send a thank you note after my interview?” Let me be blunt: I
You've got an important interview coming up. You know you have the skills for the job ... but do you have the personality and style they are looking for? Are your values and work ethic a match with those of the organization? Will you fit with the rest of the team?
In our careers as journalists and advisors to scientists, economists, policy experts and leaders in how to deal with the
In order to present yourself well at a job interview, you need to prepare in detail. You have to thoroughly research the company and the principle goals of the organization. Once you've done that, you will want target your responses to the skills and attributes they are seeking in a future employee.
How do you slip in a great story when your interviewer is asking the slew of usual questions that seem to merit one-sentence answers?
This is it! You've been called in for an interview with the hiring manager and you want to do your very best. Like many other aspects in life, the key to success is preparation. And one of the best ways to prepare is to thoroughly understand the hiring manager's true needs.
If you're a job-seeker in your 50s or 60s, you're already well aware that you face a number of age-related roadblocks to landing your next position. One of the biggest is successfully navigating the interview with a younger hiring manager. Assumptions on both sides of the generation gap can cause problems. However you can prevail!
Interviewing for a job can be difficult enough, but now technology has created a big, new, virtual wrinkle. More and more interviews are being conducted via the Internet by way of your webcam and they are growing in popularity because they save employers both time and money.
By Candace Braun Davison Here's how to make a first impression on a job interview that leads to one final question: "So, when
"I'm sorry -- we've actually made an offer to another candidate." It's a phrase any job hunter hates to hear, especially when the days drag on after your initial interview, and you begin to wonder, "Where did I go wrong?"
It was on this day, the 20th of March in the spring of 1974, that the legendary Walter Cronkite granted us our first interview and a life changing experience.
The rejection was not really a rejection of me at all. I was incredibly grateful for this information. I could move forward with my search with confidence knowing I was on the right track.