Post Tagged with: "career advice"
"One of the things I admire about UFC fighters is their dedication to their craft," writes Van Buskirk.
Many candidates wonder if they even have to send a thank you note after a phone screen and after an interview.
"As a strong supporter of farmers who keep our planet fed, I’m thrilled to see all the interest in food, but I’m longing for a shift in the discussion," writes Miller.
There might not be an ideal time for a woman doctor to have a child, according to a recent survey.
When did your career really begin? A Sodexo manager traced hers all the way back to 6th grade.
If you generally like your workplace and colleagues, taking a new job at your company can have several advantages.
The thought of returning to work may feel overwhelming, but you’re now an expert multi-tasker.
Women face a “motherhood penalty” of 4 percent of income for each child they have, and 10 percent for high-earning moms.
"Look at your career as a long-term campaign," says Van Buskirk.
It's about how people you love just wear you out and irritate you and sit in your chair and make you lose sleep.
AT&T's Chief Diversity Officer and Senior Vice President of Human Resources Cynthia Marshall offers career advice.
EY's Global Vice Chair of Industry Alison Kay offers insight.
Byrd, director of global operations, environmental health and safety for Abbott's vascular business, talks about her career journey.
Working at AT&T is about challenging yourself to become the best version of you.
Fundraising led by Agnew is set to prepare the health system for the next phase of healthcare.
Reddy shares how her career in corporate philanthropy steered her into her current role at Prudential Financial.
Accenture offers valuable tips on how women can boost their confidence in the workplace.
Employers can use phone interviews to eliminate underrepresented candidates before they even set foot in the door. But being adequately prepared can help you get past any biases.
Researching the company you want to work for is imperative, but if you want to hit a home run in your next interview, you need to be prepared for the other questions you’re likely to face.
You must project competency and engender trust, and you can never appear to be a lightweight. You can have a sense of humor and light moments, but you have to have the gravitas of a leader.
Small errors can keep you from getting a big job. What are some of the most common mistakes people make on their resumes and what can you do to avoid them?