Katie Couric I recently had the pleasure of speaking with Katie Couric, who is an award-winning journalist and TV personality, the founder of numerous cancer research and awareness organizations, and the New York Times bestselling author of The...
Virginia is among a handful of states that plan to start releasing data on the salaries of recent college graduates by school and by program, as well as information on how deep in debt grads are when they graduate, according to a report from WTOP.
"You’re in the hot seat. Your palms are sweaty; voice is shaky; face is flushed; and mouth is dry. Maybe you’re bouncing your knees and talking too fast."
"Perhaps your heart is racing or your stomach is turning. You’re nervous."
"Why does this happen to so many job candidates?"
“When we perceive that we are in a high stakes situation, the brain doesn’t distinguish the high stakes of a job interview–where it would help to be calm, cool and collected–from the high stakes of being under threat from attack (say, from a tiger),” says Dr. Tamar Chansky, author of Freeing Yourself from Anxiety.
"Plenty of job candidates get nervous in the hot seat--but you'll want to try your hardest to remain cool, calm and collected. Here are 14 ways to do that." by Jacquelyn Smith - Forbes
"Job seekers, listen up! Your interview doesn't begin when an employer calls you. It doesn't begin when you walk into an office. And it certainly doesn't begin after you've done all the talking."
"It likely begins before you even know it, through a simple online search to check out your presence. Essentially, you’re being “interviewed” online through your social networks — before the background check, before the phone call and before you have any sort of conversation with a potential employer."
"So, how can you nail this new sort of social job interview? by Alan Carniolnn
Whether it means opening school track meets to a deaf child or developing a new lunch menu with safe alternatives for students with food allergies, recent Obama administration decisions could significantly affect Americans with disabilities.