Some of the things you hear during the job search are about as silly as a bad pickup line.
Ph.D. scientists working in business development scout for new technologies, plan new initiatives, negotiate licensing agreements, and often work directly with customers.
Landing an informational interview starts with good networking. Succeeding at it takes preparation and practice.
Finding a job in 2009 will take a perfect plan, perseverance, and a positive attitude.
Job seekers need to be able to interpret the jargon used in job ads and interviews.
"Activator," "behavior," and "consequence" are key concepts in this simple management theory.
Even for experienced interviewers, some basic rules of courtesy and etiquette are worth reviewing.
There's no substitute for in-person networking, but LinkedIn, the professional networking Web site, can advance your job search.
After years of pointing out others' career mistakes, Dave Jensen highlights some of his own.
A busy manager can't be so shortsighted as to look for only smarts.
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