If you have a good relationship with your boss, sometimes it can be difficult to know when and where to draw the line. Here are 10 things you should never ask your boss:

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Who do you want to be? Not what, but who? Related: 5 Steps To Finding Your Work Passion From the moment we entered grade school, we've been trained to think of ourselves as a 'what.' In Kindergarten, our teachers asked us, “What do you want to be when you grow up?" We'd respond with, “A firefighter, a policeman, a princess." Society got it wrong.

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Interviews are uncomfortable, weird, and awkward. Related: PROVEN: 5 Ways To Land An Interview With Limited Experience You put on a smile and a happy face pretending like you're having a conversation with your best friend, all the while participating in a process that could determine rather or not you get to eat, buy clothes, and keep a roof over your head. It's a mystery to me why someone thought that it would be a good idea to put two total strangers into a room and have one interrogate the other. Who in their right mind thought of this? How about a date before heading to second base? Nonetheless, it is what it is. The one interview question most people say they have the hardest time answering is: “Tell me about yourself." This is typically the first question that's always asked in an interview. This question is asked because it sets the tone of 'Brand You.' It lets the interviewer know who you are, what you're about, and what motivates you. This question is important because the interviewer will use it as a control mechanism to determine your truthfulness and consistency in the way you answer the upcoming questions. Here is an example of how you would answer this question:

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College isn't for everyone, and it's about time we come to terms with this fact. Related: 3 Reasons No Experience Will Land You That Dream Job Despite having made the Dean's List, I dropped out of college after my freshmen year. I didn't feel comfortable with the debt I was incurring, and I didn't feel confident that college was adequately preparing me for my future. After dropping out of college, I made a series of unconventional choices that allowed me to flourish in my career with job opportunities at top firms, including a Fortune 10 telecom.

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Job interviews have never worried me. It's actually something I'm really good at. In fact, I've never been turned down for a job I interviewed for and I've always walked out with a compensation package better than what I hoped for. Related: Here's What You Say When An Interviewer Says, 'Tell Me About Yourself' I guess that means I'm doing something right.

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The average raise an employee can expect to earn is between 1 - 10% with an average annual increase of 2.5 - 3%. Related: 3 Ways To Get Noticed, Get A Promotion, And Get A RAISE! This is pretty lousy, and doesn't take into account an employee's experience, years of service, or market factors such as the average compensation for an employee based on salaries from other companies in the area.

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