Interview questions are not as straightforward as they seem, and answering just one question incorrectly may put you out of the running for a job.
The takeaway? Be ready to read between the lines.
It can be easy to make the wrong impression on your first day at work. We humans are judgmental beings, and we judge fast. Related: 10 Rules For Starting Your New Job On The Right Foot How fast? When it comes to hiring:
The questions that you, the job seeker, ask in an interview can make or break your chances of getting hired. But many job seekers, new and old, make the rookie mistake of asking the questions below. Are you making that mistake? RELATED: Need tips for the job interview? Watch these tutorials! Don't ask these questions during an interview:
“Do you have any questions for me?” This is typically the final question you will be asked in a job interview. Ask the wrong questions and you might look like a bad fit. Ask no questions and you might look indifferent, inexperienced, or uneducated about the position. Asking the right questions - aside from proving yourself to the hiring manager - is one of your best (and last) chances to determine whether the job and company are a good fit for you. Related: #1 Interview Question You Must Answer Correctly Here are five questions to get you started:
Deciding on a career is quite an exciting, albeit intimidating, proposition. There are numerous options abound and the correct choice is not always an obvious one. So, how do you decide? Related: Want Career Happiness? Identify Your Top 5 Desires While there is no foolproof method, adequate amounts of introspection, research, and guidance should enable you to be confident in your decision.
A growing number of universities now require students to complete an internship before graduation. If I ran a university, I would seriously consider doing the same. Before we get into why internships are so valuable, I’d like to take a moment to say not all internships are created equal. Related: How I Got An Internship With A Millionaire I’m guessing you did a lot of research before choosing your college -- you need to do the same thing before committing to an internship. Find something relevant to your career path and with a reputable organization, then enjoy these six advantages over your non-interning classmates: