Results: 1 – 10 of 12
How can career services practitioners with nontechnical backgrounds give students preparing for technical interviews the best possible guidance?
STEM, best practices, interviewing, spotlight, students
Highlights from Scott Resource Group research: College students rate 44 candidate touchpoints according to their expectations and experiences.
best practices, recruiting methods, branding and marketing, interviewing, student attitudes, social media
When it comes to employer interactions with student candidates, Kayla Woitkowski and Anna Prorock of SAS say that the “Golden Rule definitely applies.”
best practices, branding and marketing, operations, interviewing, spotlight
Many students struggle to articulate their international experiences. However, career services professionals can help students clear these obstacles.
best practices, branding and marketing, coaching, competencies, interviewing, international students, spotlight, students
Are bare legs considered a no-no at job interviews? That’s the question career services practitioners recently discussed in the NACE Community.
counseling, coaching, interviewing, student attitudes, spotlight
Rural Sourcing Inc.’s “Interview Day” program saved 240 employee hours without compromising the quality of the firm’s interview process.
recruiting methods, interviewing, spotlight
RMS has streamlined its recruiting process by incorporating video interviewing.
technology, recruiting methods, interviewing, journal
When students visit your organization’s career website, they are most likely looking for information about current openings and salaries/compensation and not for employee comments about the organization and internship opportunities, according to NACE’s Class of 2015 Student Survey.
technology, interviewing, spotlight
Employers are not required to interview an international student who has an F-1 or J-1 visa, even if the student is otherwise qualified for the job. Although employers can refuse to interview or hire international students who do not already have some form of permanent work authorization, most cannot stipulate that U.S. citizenship is a job requirement.
legal issues, interviewing, international students
“When did you graduate from high school?” “Do you have any children?” “Have you ever been arrested?” These questions all seem innocuous. However, the issue is who is asking the question, where are the questions being asked, and why. If these questions are asked during the interview process to a potential applicant, an employer may end up in legal hot water.
legal issues, interviewing, journal