At some point in everyone’s career, some hiring manager asks, “What are your strengths and weaknesses?” Answering that question right can mean the difference between getting the job or not so “it’s important to emphasize what you’re good at, and minimize—but be truthful about—what you’re no,” says Monster’s Carole Martin here.
When you imagine working until age 70, does it conjure a dream or a nightmare?
Years ago, the immediate answer was, “Hell no, not me! “But a new Harvard study says that women are not so quick to pack it when they hit traditional retirement age.
Today, women are more likely to work into their 60s and 70s, often full-time, because they find work fulfilling, a marked change from the post recession years when many women had no choice but to work beyond 65 to make ends meet.
Which describes you: work to live or live to work?
A reference from a previous employer is among the last steps a hiring manager takes before offering you a job. But don’t assume that you just because you left a position on good terms with your employer that he or she will have glowing things to say about you. This piece talks about some things to consider when it comes to references.
It’s a new year, it’s only February, and you’re already burned out from heavy workloads, long hours and unrelenting stress. If you’re sick of feeling like a drone going through the motions, you’re not alone. Millions of Americans dream of being able to leave their jobs to do something they really love. Make this year the year that you take control of your life and leave the cubicle.
Here are the top nine reasons employees give for wanting to leave their job, start their own work-from-home business and be their own boss: