ArcVida's Founder and COO Anna Hunter recently spoke to Corinne Osnos (USC '16) about her work on the Consumer Marketing Team at New York Magazine
If you target a company or industry before discovery your desired job elements, you will limit opportunities and lengthen your search time.
What if your second choice employer offers a job after you've started another job? Should you consider the offer from your first choice?
Finding and landing the right job is like dating. When you don't get an enthusiastic response, find a hiring manager that DOES want you.
Quynh Onel, Founder and CEO of Project 925, shares the story of her career trajectory and what she's learned along the way
Skills-training programs skip self-discovery, with the promise of success. Gaining new skills may not help you land the right job.
Instead of wasting your time; shift your job search to start with discovering important information about what makes you happy.
A multiple-choice test can't sum you up and tell you what to do with your life. Consider what you like and what interests you more.
Searching for your next great job can be stressful, and the stress is only compounded when you’re worried about your money running out.
When you’re looking for a job, it’s easy to feel desperate, and your first instinct may be to announce this to the world. Don't.
People who are happy and fulfilled focus on many things. Everyone should have a job that’s a great fit. Don't rely on a job for meaning
Too much reflection can set up unrealistic job expectations. Instead, define market need, so you can find companies that might hire you.
Elliot's career spans Wall Street and corporate analytics. He says, “I care. I’m mentoring to pass on the goodwill.” BS Finance CFA