When it comes to hiring the right person for the job, HubSpot’s Chief Product Officer David Cancel has devised a way to evaluate a candidate’s intangible attributes. While the concept seemed unusual at first, it soon converted others -- and now he’s not the only one in the company who’s made the departure from traditional tests, questionnaires, and brainteasers.
The next step after applying for a job is to wait for the phone call from HR, letting you know that you've been selected for the first round of screening. The recruiter at the end of the line knows that you are interested in the job. But are you really prepared for that call?
The dog person vs. cat person war is all in fun, but your choice of pet may say more about your personality than which pictures you upload to the internet. It might even give you (some) insight into which jobs you will enjoy and perform best.
You really want the job and it seems like a good move for your career. But how can you tell if you'll like the job, once you take it? There are a few questions you can ask during your interview that will help you spot a toxic work environment, before you get stuck in it.
What do admissions officers, recruiters, or potential suitors have in common? The first thing they're going to do is Google you and dig for dirt on your social media profiles.
Life after high school or at a time of transition is like a Choose Your Own Adventure novel, and sometimes seeing that you have choices is all that matters. Here’s a list of ideas that will jump-start your brainstorming if traditional college is not for you.
If you've been single within the last year, you've probably heard of Tinder -- the dating app that allows you to swipe right or left to indicate your interest in a potential new boyfriend or girlfriend. Based on that idea of matching users with what they want in life, a new app called Jobr offers to help job seekers find their next gig.