Technology has changed our lives in many ways, including how we conduct a job search. I have witnessed a number of recruiting and job coaching changes in my 30+ year career.
Diversity and inclusion in the workplace brings value to the company and you as an individual. Many of us first think of gender and race when considering diversity; it extends well beyond that to include national origin, age, culture, faith, disabilities, introvert/extrovert and a whole host of other areas.
Interviewing is an exchange of information. It is not enough to answer employer’s questions; top job candidates come up with good questions of their own. Today we’ll explore more of them in part two of this three-part blog series.
I’m often asked how to answer interview questions; it is just as important to know good questions to ask the employer since interviewing is a back and forth dialogue. Today, in the first of a three-part blog series, I’ll provide some key questions along with why they’re important and what you could hope to learn from their answers.
You’ve accepted a new job. You’re in the idle time before your first day on the job or possibly in your first few weeks of new employment. Then it happens. Another company calls you to set up an interview. What do you do?
With ever-changing technology, it’s nearly impossible to write about its impact on the job search without that information becoming outdated in a matter of months. One part of the technology arena is getting more and more attention: artificial intelligence (AI), has – and will continue to - change how we live our lives and conduct business.
If you’re a college student or know one who is, today’s blog is for you. Here are three tips for landing that first job after graduation.
I teach a weekly LinkedIn class, and I hear all sorts of questions and concerns. Occasionally, currently employed job seeking attendees wonder whether being on LinkedIn will set off any alarms with their employer. Let’s explore that topic today.