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  It Costs A Lot For New Grads To Live On Their Own
by Bob Roth - Aug, 2014
Finding a job that pays a salary that new grads can live on is extremely important. And yet, year after year, college freshmen and sophomores make decisions that hurt their chances for landing a job that pays a decent starting salary. These new students: Have no idea what they want to do when they graduate Select fields that have few good paying jobs Fail to conduct the research that can give them the informati...
 
  Spark Interviews With a Distinctive Resume Voice
by Jacqui Barrett-Poindexter - Aug, 2014
Distinctions Between Voice and Tone In a recent blog conversation with an admired colleague, Debra O’Reilly, job search strategist and certified resume writer, we discussed the distinctions between voice and tone. In particular, we discussed how those distinctions might matter when writing a resume. Debra offered pithy, valuable points in regard to ensuring the resume voice aligns with the candidate’s personality, and th...
 
  Choosing Between Two Good Job Offers
by Carole Kanchier - Aug, 2014
Charles, 32, a biologist, has two great job offers. One is with an older, established public corporation, and the second with a fast growing four-year old private firm. Charles does not know which one to accept. What type of company would you prefer? What criteria should Charles use when making this decision? Most important, evaluate the job in terms of its compatibility with your personal qualities and desired career g...
 
  Changing a Negative Mindset and Culture
by Dr. Maynard Brusman - Jul, 2014
I’ve learned over the past thirty years that my most effective executive coaching leadership clients know the “why” of what they are passionate in achieving. They get excited in my office telling me inspiring stories of their hopes and struggles. They have a growth versus fixed mindset, and are optimistic and forward thinking. One of my executive coaching clients shared a personal story with me that he was struggling to...
 
  How to Contact Headhunters
by Louise Fletcher - Jul, 2014
In the first post of this series, I talked about how headhunters work. In the second post, we looked at how to find them. Finally, I want to walk you through how to get in touch, because the way you approach headhunters is key to your success or failure. Here’s how I recommend going about it. 1) Contact them by email I recommend contacting headhunters by email. It’s easy for the headhunter to answer in her own time,...
 
  Stressed at Work? Read Your Desk Calendar
by Jessica Stasiw - Jul, 2014
I fully embrace technology, really I do! There are times though that just holding a tangible item, like a book or a piece of paper, helps me feel at ease. To keep your sanity you need to have something that will put things into perspective when the room won’t stop spinning. For me, it’s a simple desk calendar that I bought at the local Barnes & Noble. Every year I go after Christmas and I sift through the clearance cale...
 
  Why Recruiters Ignore Your Resume
by Louise Garver - Jul, 2014
A recruiter has asked you to submit your resume for a search assignment they are trying to fill. Then silence. You may think your resume landed in the black hole, but actually, these factors may have negatively influenced the recruiter. 1. You don’t have a gmail email address. Executives are thought of as movers and shakers, people with forward thinking. Those are the types of executives that recruiters are looking for...
 
  Your Social Media Accounts: Clean Them Up Before Job Hunting or Leave Them As-Is?
by Joshua Waldman - Jul, 2014
If you post a lot of compromising photos or inflammatory material in your social media feed, then you might be passed over for job opportunities. According to a survey by the Chartered Institute of Professional Development (CIPD), two out of every five employers looks at candidates’ Facebook, Twitter or LinkedIn profiles before recruiting them. At the same time, a profile that’s too squeaky clean might actually turn off...
 
  The OFCCP Digest Volume 4, Issue 7
by Local JobNetwork™ - Jul, 2014
Volume 4, Issue 7 Rationale for Compensation Differences by Alissa Horvitz, Esq. and Joshua Roffman, Esq. On Wednesday July 2, 2014, The Washington Post ran an article about the pay gap between men and women working in the White House. According to The Post, “[t]h...
 
  Rationale for Compensation Differences
by Alissa Horvitz, Esq. - Jul, 2014
On Wednesday July 2, 2014, The Washington Post ran an article about the pay gap between men and women working in the White House. According to The Post, “[t]he average male White House employee currently earns about $88,600, while the average female White House employee earns about $78,400, according to White House data released Tuesday [July 1, 2014]. That is a gap of 13 percent.” Or, said differently, women earn $0.87, on...
 
  Rationale for Compensation Differences
by Joshua Roffman, Esq. - Jul, 2014
On Wednesday July 2, 2014, The Washington Post ran an article about the pay gap between men and women working in the White House. According to The Post, “[t]he average male White House employee currently earns about $88,600, while the average female White House employee earns about $78,400, according to White House data released Tuesday [July 1, 2014]. That is a gap of 13 percent.” Or, said differently, women earn $0.87, on...
 
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