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The resilience that scientists learn from conducting research should also be applied to the job search.
The search can be tough, but despite the competition, you can rise to the top of the pile.
Video screening interviews are now a major ingredient of the hiring process.
It’s important for today’s job seekers to be aware of the “un-networking” trend.
Here are some of the tools that you need to show you can deliver what industry requires.
Seek the credit you deserve—all of it—but not more.
A young scientist learns about the advantages of real-world networking.
At interviews and networking events, your questions are at least as important as your answers.
It’s good to want something, but wanting it too much, or appearing to, can be a problem.
B.S. and M.S.-level job opportunities can be tempting because they’re so plentiful, but Ph.D. scientists should resist the temptation.
To make it past first contact with a potential employer, you need to employ top-tier telephone skills.
Professional-level telephone technique can get you hired.
To win the job interview, answer the questions, make your interviewer feel good about you, and avoid making major mistakes.
Feedback can help you improve your day job and your interviewing skills.
Employee benefits are essential to your future prosperity, but not all of them are negotiable.
In the job search, getting the job done trumps fairness every time.
When it comes to how job applications are processed by companies, some things have changed—but others haven't.
Instead of the usual New Year's resolutions, this year try something that's really new.
Avoid these rookie mistakes and place yourself among the top 20% of applicants for jobs in industry.
From a networking standpoint, the purpose of a scientific meeting is to accumulate connections and thereby improve your odds of professional success.