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kelly clay

Kelly Clay

Kelly Clay is a freelance writer and social media strategist based in Seattle. Born and raised in the Pacific Northwest, it's only fitting that she has been obsessed with technology since before she could walk. In addition to writing for PayScale, Kelly can be found on Forbes, Twitter, and her personal blog…and usually with a cup of coffee in hand, too. 

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Most Recent Posts by Kelly Clay
  • Don't Endorse This: LinkedIn Fails to Pay Employees Overtime, Forced to Issue $3.3M in Back Pay

    Ever put in extra hours at work, only for it to go unnoticed, unappreciated -- or perhaps even unpaid? If so, you might sympathize with 300 employees at LinkedIn, who recently received compensation for previously unpaid overtime.
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  • Are Startups Using Culture as an Excuse to Exclude Women?

    There’s no shortage of startups these days, especially if you look at Silicon Valley. But old problems still remain, alongside potentially innovative new products and ideas. For instance, tech companies have a shockingly low amount of female employees … and may actively be recruiting men instead of women to create a certain type of “culture.”
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  • Is Your Resume Really Enough? What You Need to Get From Interview to Offer

    Most candidates dedicate the majority of their job search to their resume or LinkedIn profile, spending hours tweaking headlines, mission statements, and job summaries. But while your resume may be enough to get your foot in the door and land an interview, all that effort won’t help when it comes to showing your potential new employer how great you could be at the job.
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  • How Colleges Are Attracting More Women to Computer Science

    One of the biggest problems facing the tech industry is the significant lack of women filling engineering roles at both large and small companies. For the past few years, experts have been debating the reasons why there are fewer women in tech, but recent data suggest this problem lies -- and can be fixed -- within our education system.
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  • Which Tech Companies Are Hiring More Women?

    It’s no secret that women are severely outnumbered in tech companies in Silicon Valley. Recent reports indicate that women at both small and large employers such as Facebook and Google are barely represented, indicating this is a concerning trend in the technology sector. However, there are several other companies at which women are gaining ground, representing larger percentages of the workforce.
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  • What New Graduates Should Know About LinkedIn

    It’s summer and that means that a whole new crop of college graduates are hitting the working scene. Many of these new graduates will be using LinkedIn as a main source of scouting job opportunities. If you’re one of those fresh new faces, here’s what you need to know about securing a position that may be the first step in your career.
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  • Google to Pay for Women, Minorities in Tech to Learn More Code

    There's good news if you’re a woman or minority in tech and work for Google. The tech giant is in the process of "debugging inclusion," which is a geeky way to say that the company is trying to improve their numbers where women and minorities in tech are concerned.
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  • Can Having a Terrible Job Make You a Better Person?

    We've all been there -- seemingly stuck in a job that is less than fun. In fact, a job can be terrible, causing us to second-guess our every move at the office. At the end of the day, in a job like this, it can be easy to confuse your own value and self-worth with your employment.
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  • How to Write a Great LinkedIn Invite

    If you’re looking for a new career opportunity, LinkedIn can be a great resource. It’s filled with people who are searching for someone, maybe even you, to fill an open job. The question is, how do you reach out to them in a way that makes sense?
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  • Could Using Your Smartphone at Work Improve Productivity?

    A new study gives hope to everyone who's ever surreptitiously checked their personal email or slain a few swine in Angry Birds on the company time. Far from being a distraction, the research suggests, occasional smartphone usage seems to boost productivity.
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