How Are You Going to Get a New Job for the New Year?
by Miriam Salpeter - Jan, 2013
One thing that hasn't changed with the new calendar: If you want a new job, you're going to have to take some action to get one. The sit-back-and-wait technique is low-impact, but usually doesn't yield results. If you're hoping for a new job in the new year, make sure you keep the following in mind: You need to know what you offer. It's a cliché to say, "If you don't know what you offer, no one else will know it either," bu...
7 Ways to Make Sure They Read Your Cover Letter
by Marcia Robinson - Jan, 2013
Your cover letter plays a really important role in a successful job search; but only if it gets read. What is the point of writing a cover letter if no one is going to read it? Doing the following things will increase the chances that recruiters read your cover letter when it is submitted as part of a job application. Keep your cover letter the right length. Except for a few industries including higher education and mayb...
Reach Out to Others: Make the Workplace Kinder and More Secure
by Betty Cohen - Jan, 2013
We’ve just completed the month of December, a time often regarded as the “season for giving.” And for many of us, “giving” involves gifts we buy or make and then distribute to friends or family — the people we care about and value. The recent tragic events in Newtown, Connecticut, however, started me thinking about another type of giving that I consider just as important. While a fuller picture of the Newtown shooter is bo...
Why your boss doesn’t like you and what you can do
by Miriam Salpeter - Dec, 2012
You have that pit in the bottom of your stomach every time you need to talk to your boss. If he or she doesn’t seem to like you, what can you do? You have a few choices. 1) throw your hands up and hope you win the lottery soon or 2) try to figure out why you’re not a favorite in the office and make changes so you can earn some favor with the boss. Unless a windfall or a new job is in the offing, it’s time to make change...
Stop Lying! To Get a Job and To Yourself
by John E. Kobara - Dec, 2012
We tell lies when we are afraid... afraid of what we don't know, afraid of what others will think, afraid of what will be found out about us. But every time we tell a lie, the thing that we fear grows stronger. ~Tad Williams Lying is so complicated. You have to remember who you told and who knows. It is an endless process to avoid the truth.Telling the truth is much different than not telling a lie. It starts with little...
10 Bits of Career Expert Advice You Want to Ignore
by Jacqui Barrett-Poindexter - Dec, 2012
While we all heed advice from time to time to learn and grow, it is good to be reminded that not all "expert" advice is good. Check out these 10 tips from career "experts" that you may actually want to ignore: 1. Your resume should never go longer than one page. While conciseness and clarity is key in any written document, words in and of themselves are not "bad." Master Resume Writer Dawn Bugni says, "It takes words to co...
5 Secrets Revealed To Land Your Next Job
by Jacqui Barrett-Poindexter - Dec, 2012
Have you ever watched a particular performance and then wondered how that person became so popular? After all, you may have thought, there is nothing exceptionally astonishing about the way they sing, dance, act, play a musical instrument or tell a joke. You know for a fact that there are likely thousands of individuals who could perform at least at the level of what you are witnessing, yet none of them have achieved even a sm...
Career Success, Not a Failure
by Georgia Adamson - Dec, 2012
I once read this saying: “You never fail until you stop trying.” That pretty much sums up my outlook and fits well into the article that inspired today’s blog post. Most of us have no idea how to predict the future–even if some of you can make fairly good educated guesses–so we have no idea what might lie around the next bend in the road, either in life or in our career. Yet you might find yourself feeling like a failure becau...
Everything but the kitchen sink in your resume
by Hallie Crawford - Dec, 2012
Many people want to include everything they have done on their resume. Whether it’s their first job, details of every position they’ve had, or even where they attended high school. This can be overkill. You only want to highlight relevant experience because you may lose the recruiter or the employer who is looking at your resume. Don’t get lost in the shuffle. It isn’t important to go back to what high school you attended...
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