New grads are told to “find your passion” as they enter the job market, hoping they’ll find something that’ll pay the rent. But for all its good intent, “find your passion” can actually be pretty lousy career advice — and it usually doesn’t leave people feeling as though they’re any closer to finding something they really like doing, MacKenzie Davidson says in this piece in The New York Post.
When a hiring manager tells you he or she will keep your resume on file, it sounds kinda positive, right? Think again: it’s the kiss of death, job-wise. April Starcadder from The Muse breaks it down for you here.
At Deutsche Bank, we’ve created a vibrant and open culture where agile thinking is recognized and fresh ideas are valued. By fostering teams with different perspectives, backgrounds and experiences, we’re helping our people develop their potential and contribute their individual talents.
“When diverse ideas are combined, they multiply to create even better ideas – this is what makes a diverse workforce so valuable to our business. And this is what makes it critical that diversity is embedded in every aspect of the employee lifecycle,” said Guelabatin Sun, Global Head of Diversity and Inclusion.
We are always seeking to guarantee that all our employees can grow and succeed in an open, friendly environment. From setting up diversity councils across our global business, partnering with employee networks like dbPride and committing ourselves to increasing the proportion of women in senior management, Deutsche Bank is dedicated to making our workplace a great one – for everyone.
Tess Vigeland, author of Leap: Leaving a job With No Plan B to Find the Career and Life You Really Want, decided to quit her familiar job without a safety next. She has never looked back because quitting her job gave her the clarity to reflect on her next steps. Here, Vigeland gives tips to figuring out if leaving your job without a Plan B is right for you.