Five steps to answering the dreaded “Why, exactly, did you leave your last job?”
You know going into a job interview unprepared is a bad idea, but could the other end of the spectrum hurt you just as much?
Being a stay-at-home parent is one of the hardest jobs on the planet, but how do you describe it on your resume? This recruiter weighs in.
We’ve all got “dirt” from the past—some of which could potentially foul up our ability to land an amazing job. Here’s how to get past it in your next interview.
Have a few different jobs—or even career paths—on your resume, and finding it difficult to explain to hiring managers? Read on for smart strategies to position yourself as the right person for the job, no matter how many twists and turns you’ve taken.
Recruiters don’t care that you’ve simply thrown up a LinkedIn profile—they want to see who you are, what you’re about, and who can recommend you. Read on for what recruiters are really looking for and how you can update your profile accordingly.
Being out of work is terrifying, and it can be tempting to tell everyone how desperate you are for a job. But take it from this recruiter: That strategy isn’t working. Instead, brand yourself as a confident, capable candidate with these tips.
You’ve just interviewed for your dream job. You want to send a thank you, while also solidifying what a creative and tech-savvy candidate you are. So, should you send a grateful tweet? Say “thanks” on Facebook? This job search expert weighs in.
You nailed the interview, but a couple of weeks have gone by and nothing’s happened. Can you follow up without reeking of desperation or looking like a pest? Turns out, you can—and you should.
The education section of your resume can be a little tricky: Where should it go? Should you list your GPA? All of the schools you’ve attended, or just the most recent? Our friend Job Jenny gives a few bits of advice on how to best manage this section of your resume.