You send in your resume. You include a hopefully eye-catching cover letter. You ask someone to put in a good word for you. Then you wait. And wait. And don't get the job. Why? You didn't put in the work. There are many things you can't control about the job seeking process. Cumbersome application systems, automated filters that identify keywords instead of talent, lazy hiring managers content to simply find round pegs for round holes, people who make the biggest hiring mistake of all... But there is one thing you can control: the amount of work you put in.
Note: Article has been sourced externally, and links directly to the original publication. Posted on: 17 December 2014
There is a reason - or maybe we should say reasons – that employers hire MBAs, and that is the diverse range of skills that they offer. Generally, we see that MBAs meet or are close to meeting expectations across a healthy spread of skills. In technical skills such as finance, e-business and marketing, we see a match between the ascribed importance and satisfaction. .. Read more >>
There's no one-size-fits-all career trajectory when it comes to graduating with your MBA. Alumni can work in a number of fields – from health care to technology, financial services to federal government – and flex a range of quantitative and creative muscles. Read more >>
When we first spoke to Keith Bevans from Bain & Company in the summer of 2013, he had recently been appointed the company’s head of global recruiting. Three years later in 2016, the summer associate class for 2016 was the largest the company has ever had. And 2017 is following in the same upward trajectory with record number for 2017, most of whom .. Read more >>