Four long years of late nights, daytime naps, and hard studying … or hard partying. Now that you’ve got that fancy piece of paper in hand, you’re ready to take on the world. First order of business: Where should you live?
Most of us know how to write a résumé, but you'd be surprised at the unnecessary information that people place on them -- do you really think your height, weight and eye color will help you land a job as an accountant?
Job searches have changed dramatically since the economy started struggling back in 2007. Companies can be choosy about their new hires, and job seekers have to jump through hoops to get hired. Sometimes, the position isn't really worth the effort.
More than 85 percent of U.S. employers feel cover letters are important -- yet they only have time to give them a 15-second glance. How can you make sure yours stands out in a good way? Just don't do the 10 things on this list.
You've done it! You survived four years of college, four years of medical school and maybe a couple years of graduate school as well, and now you've finally earned your medical degree. Too bad the hard work's just begun.
It's easy to spend hours at work without making direct contact with another living soul. When it comes to accepting the job offer in the first place, however, a personal touch goes a long way. Yes, that means snail mail.
You may think you've cleared the highest hurdle once you've landed a job interview, but even one simple mistake can ruin your shot at the position. How can you make sure your interview leaves a good impression?
Job fairs can be tough to navigate, but so is the job market. With a little research and a few well-timed questions, you can get a much-needed leg up on the competition. But what should you ask the recruiter?
After a successful interview, you might think that it's time to sit back, relax and wait for the good news. But don't get too comfortable. If you want to make a good impression, you should take the time to write a thank-you note to the employer.