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Thursday, September 30, 2004

Top 5 questions about online job hunting...

"Top Frequently Asked Questions About Online Job Hunting"

Hahaha... you gotta love it.

(A) national poll includes responses from 150 senior executives -- including those from human resources, finance and marketing departments -- with the nation's 1,000 largest companies. It was conducted by an independent research firm and developed by Accountemps, a specialized staffing service for temporary accounting, finance and bookkeeping professionals.

Those surveyed were asked, "What is the most unusual thing you have seen or heard of a job candidate doing to 'stand out from the crowd'?" Sample responses included:

"A job seeker sent a shoe with his resume and a note saying, 'I just want to get my foot in the door.'"
"One candidate came in barefoot."
"A job seeker included an 8-by-10 inch beauty-pageant photo of herself."
"A candidate put confetti in the resume package, which made a huge mess."
"One woman brought a poodle to the interview because she didn’t want to leave it in the car."
"An applicant sent his resume on a bottle of alcohol to the company's CEO."
"All of the important words were circled on the resume."
"Someone sent a packet of coffee with a note that said, 'Have a coffee on me.'"
"I was sent a piece of gum with the resume and asked to 'chew on the facts.'"
"An applicant came in dressed as a clown -- in a colorful, satin clown suit with red hair, a bright-red nose and big shoes."
"We received a giant cookie with writing on the package that said, 'I’d like to be a chip in your cookie.'"

READ: Executive Survey Yields Unusual Job-Hunting Tactics

Tuesday, September 28, 2004

Al Gore is hiring! Pass it on...

We are an independent media company led by former Vice President Al Gore, entrepreneur Joel Hyatt and a growing team of industry professionals and young creatives. We are coming together around a common mission: to share the world's most dominant media platform - television - with people who want an outlet for their creativity, their voices heard and their perspectives valued.

CLICK:INdTV

Yahoo is hiring!

Help Wanted! - Great Engineers and Scientists

Web search really is unique. It requires attacking many simultaneous world class technical problems. It has had a huge positive impact on how people work, play, and interact with computers while being provided as a free service. And it is a vastly successful business, generating the revenue needed to drive further investment and innovation. Our combined team has been working on search continuously since 1995 and we have many internet firsts to our names.

Right now we are focused on taking the state of the art in search engines to the next level. To do that we need to add folks to our team who are as excited about the search challenge as we are. If you have wrestled with really large challenging software problems, have a record of deployed commercial successes, work well in teams and are intrigued by the idea of working in a domain where we will need to invent the next generation of tools and techniques in our field simply to start our work, send us your resume!

READ: Yahoo! is hiring

Monday, September 27, 2004

A monday funny... (New HR policy)

(NEW HR POLICY *Thank you bbidappa!)

Dear Staff !!!

Please be advised that there are NEW rules and regulations implemented to raise the efficiency of our firm.

Transportation: It is advised that you come to work driving a car according to your salary. If we see you driving a Honda, we assume you are doing well financially and therefore you do not need a raise. If you drive a 10 year old car or public transportation, we assume you must have lots of savings therefore you do not need a raise. If you drive a Pickup, you are right where you need to be and therefore you do not need a raise.

Annual Leave: Each employee will receive 52 Annual Leave days a year (Wooow!). They are called Sunday.

Lunch Break: Skinny people get 30 minutes for lunch as they need to eat more so that they can look healthy. Normal size people get 15 minutes for lunch to get a balanced meal to maintain their average figure. Fat people get 5 minutes for lunch, because that's all the time needed to drink a Slim Fast and take diet pill.

Sick Days: We will no longer accept a doctor Medical Cert as proof of sickness. If you are able to go to the doctor, you are able to come to work.

Toilet Usage: Entirely too much time is being spent in the toilets. There is now a strict 3-minute time limit in the cubicles. At the end of three minutes, an alarm will sound, the toilet paper roll will retract, the door will open and a picture will be taken. After your second offence, your picture will be posted on the company bulletin board under the "Chronic Offenders" category. Subsequent pictures will be sold at public auctions to raise money to pay your salary.

Surgery: As long as you are an employee here, you need all your organs. You should not consider removing anything. We hired you intact. To have something removed constitutes a breach of employment.

Internet Usage: All personal internet usage will be recorded and charges will be deducted from your bonus (if any) and if we decide not to give you any, charges will be deducted from your salary. Just for the record. 73% of the staff will not be entitled to any salary for the next 3 months as their internet charges have exceeded their 3 months salary. Thank you for your loyalty to our company. We are here to provide a positive employment experience. Therefore, all questions, comments, concerns, complaints, frustrations, irritations, aggravations, insinuations, allegations, accusations, contemplation, consternation and input should be directed elsewhere.

Friday, September 24, 2004

Sigh... Work with me people!!!

Here are a few reminders of what NOT to do on an interview. Sad (but true?) tales from the recruiter desk. (Thank you David Perry)
  • See photo of interviewer's family on desk, point, start laughing uncontrollably.
  • Ask if there is only one emergency exit, grin and say; 'Boy!, I bet this floor would be in trouble if someone barricaded that.'
  • After detailing your greatest achievement, qualify with, 'Of course I was totally hammered at the time.'
  • Inquire on office policy of friends staying over.
  • Over-emphasize your ability to use a copier.
  • Ask if it's O.K. that you sit on the floor.
  • Allow that you would little impact on the overhead budget, because you swiped all the supplies from your other job.
  • Mention your resume would have been stronger, but you didn't feel like making anything else up.
  • Walk into interviewer's office because you are tired of waiting in the lobby.

Thursday, September 23, 2004

Some people are dying to get to work. Literally!)

"If you want to reduce your chances of dying on the job, don't drive on the highway in connection with your work in fields or forests. Fatal work injuries from highway accidents accounted for the highest number of deaths in 2003: 1,350 out of a total of 5,559 job-related fatalities last year in the United States. The number of work-related deaths was highest in the construction trade: 1,126. But the fatality rate was greatest in the agriculture, forestry, fishing and hunting sector: 31.2 deaths for every 100,000 workers."

READ: Some jobs are just killers, literally:

Do you know the real history behind "labor day?"

"Labor Day differs in every essential way from the other holidays of the year in any country," said Samuel Gompers, founder and longtime president of the American Federation of Labor. "All other holidays are in a more or less degree connected with conflicts and battles of man's prowess over man, of strife and discord for greed and power, of glories achieved by one nation over another. Labor Day...is devoted to no man, living or dead, to no sect, race, or nation." Labor Day, the first Monday in September, is a creation of the labor movement and is dedicated to the social and economic achievements of American workers. It constitutes a yearly national tribute to the contributions workers have made to the strength, prosperity, and well-being of our country.

READ: The History of Labor Day

Wednesday, September 22, 2004

Thank you Tony Kinard for this template!

Here is a job search idea for you! Write a proposal to a company or government agency based on your expertise. Tell them how you can help them make money and you will get their attention. Prove you can make or save them money, and they will engage you. Your first step is to create an RFP. What's that? Read the email I just received in my e-box and then thank Tony Kinard for availing such a valuable resource for FREE!!!

###

Tony Kinard wrote:

Hi all!

Just wanted to announce a little side project I’ve been working on. Over the years, I’ve garnered a bit of knowledge with regard to developing RFPs and proposals, especially for interactive and technology projects. I can’t tell you how many times I’ve been asked my advice on how to write a good RFP (request for proposal). Not long ago I wrote a short article on it in response to requests for help about it on the AMA e-commerce listserv and the response was really positive.

After searching the web for a good source to point people to, I realized there was nothing available that was to my satisfaction. Seeing a need, I created www.howtowriteanrfp.com , where I’ve expanded and made available my complete document on how to write an RFP – free for anyone to download upon registration (if I’m giving away my intellectual capital, I’d at least like to have an idea of who is getting it).

I’m in the process of writing part two: “How to manage the vendor selection process”, which will soon be posted as well. If all goes well, then I might make a series out of it with articles on how to manage certain interactive projects and so forth.

What do I get out of it? Exposure, I guess. Perhaps a lead or two.

The site was literally just launched today. Please feel free to pass along to anyone you feel this might help. Any feedback is greatly appreciated.

Sincerely,

~ Tony

——————————————————————
Tony Kinard
Senior Consultant
Spunlogic
tony.kinard@spunlogic.com
www.spunlogic.com

Tuesday, September 21, 2004

Bad moods boost creativity?

While seemingly counterintuitive, researchers have found that employees with positive moods may sometimes be less creative at the workplace than those in negative moods. READ: Explore Rice

Job leads in unlikely places...

This entry is from a CEO's blog. Know Any Good Salespeople? How many other CEO's are using blogs to find talent? I wonder...

How your boss really thinks...

Want to know how the CEO of a company really things? Check out CEOBlogsList and read the comments of CEOs relating to employees and the public. This is a GREAT resource!

Monday, September 20, 2004

Top 10 reasons why employers will hire you...

All too often the job seeker is focused on what he or she is looking for in a job (i.e. income, benefits, location, function, responsibilities, title, stature, drive time, industry, and corporate culture). On the other hand, hiring executives have an entirely different set of standards for what they are seeking in candidates. If you, as a job seeker, fail to recognize the difference, you will be history in terms of being the candidate of choice.

READ: Employer Hot Buttons

Finally, stick this one on your forehead...

Patience plus passion equals empowerment in job hunting Enough said...

Stick this to the side of your computer...

CareerJournal.com lists these Internet job-searching blunders as among the most common:

* Cover letters -- It's simple to cut and paste a copy of the same letter to different hiring managers, but make sure you proof your changes to avoid silly mistakes.

* Direct communication -- It may feel like you are communicating directly with a hiring manager, but he or she likely is receiving hundreds of resumes each day, so don't be too familiar in your greeting.

* E-mail addresses -- Make sure the address you use is professional. "If your address is 'partyguy@hotmail.com,' consider opening a new e-mail account," Mr. Lee says.

READ: CareerJournal.com Identifies Top Internet Job-Hunting Blunders

Stick this in your wallet

After reading this, I thought it would be a good article to print out and leave in your wallet while job searching. Here are a few highlights:

Create a "hot list" of companies within a 10 mile radius of your home to apply to.

In an interview, "Don't oversell, don't oversell."

If you're missing some critical credentials or training, consider going back to school.

Don't waste time applying for jobs you're not qualified for.

If you need to take a "bridge job" to pay the bills, do so, but keep looking for a more ideal position. Don't settle for "low hanging fruit."

After an interview, follow up. Send out hand-written thank you notes to everyone you interviewed with.

Anticipate being asked difficult interview questions and prepare the answers in advance.

Create a 30-second "elevator speech" to highlight your achievements and skills.

Click here for the rest of the list and refer to it often.

Friday, September 17, 2004

Buyer Beware: Bernard Haldane Associates

Doug Binks lost his job at a Chicago-area dot-com in 2001 when he was 53. The economy was faltering, and Binks was feeling "very nervous" about his chances of getting a new job.

So he dipped into his savings and paid a $12,500 fee to sign up with Bernard Haldane Associates, a job-placement franchise with offices throughout the United States. Binks says recruiters at Haldane assured him they could help double his earnings through their exclusive job listings.

"They entice you by saying they had access to high-paying jobs, access to job markets no one else has access to [and] an exclusive set of headhunters," says Binks. "None of it turned out to be true. In terms of them providing me with leads, nothing. Zero."

READ: Bum Job Leads

Thanks to Vanguard Nexus for this article lead.

Vanguard Nexus to the rescue?

What an original concept! In addition to helping you with your resume, Vanguard Nexus will generate leads for you, call companies for you, get you interviews and help you close the deal. Hmm... Sounds like "reverse recruiting," where the jobseeker is the client instead of the company. This could be huge if executed well. A few positive testimonials and this enterprise could beckon a huge new market. Good luck Vanguard Nexus! Your services are needed.

Thursday, September 16, 2004

Safe as a mother's womb...

The 2004 America's Safest Companies (to work in) are Anheuser-Busch, Bell Helicopter, DeFabCo, DSM Desotech Inc., Energy Northwest, Ford, Bacon & Davis, Freudenberg-NOK, Inland Printing Co., L'Oreal USA, Milliken & Co., Monsanto Co., Packerland-Plainwell Inc., Rohm and Haas, Smurfit-Stone Container, Texas Instruments and Washington Group. READ: Industry Leader Occupational Hazards Names 2004 America's Safest Companies

On the job pressure...

Imagine making a mistake while proofreading the latest bible translations. Not only could you get in trouble at work, but in the hereafter as well. READ: Bible proofreaders sweat the small stuff

On second thought...

J. P. Morgan Chase & Co. says it will rehire 4,000 workers whose jobs it had outsourced to IBM, bucking a corporate trend in information technology. The move, announced Wednesday, brings to an early end an outsourcing agreement hailed as ``the largest of its kind'' less than two years ago. J.P. Morgan Chase called the deal ``groundbreaking'' at the time, saying the $5 billion deal would last seven years. Instead, the arrangement will last less than two years. J. P. Morgan said it will return the outsourced workers to its payroll in January.

READ: J.P. Morgan Chase to take back 4,000 employees from IBM

Wednesday, September 15, 2004

Help wanted signs for the 4th quarter...

Compared with the same period a year ago, the hiring prospects in the fourth quarter appear to be much brighter across sectors, according to a new survey by employment services firm Manpower Inc. READ: Who plans to hire more workers in 4Q - Sep. 14, 2004

(Say what?!) Woman fired over political bumper sticker...

I read this on "The Smoking Lipstick" and immediately felt like a confused Scooby Doo. (Hun'h? What's that Raggy?" And here I thought I was in America. READ: Moulton woman says she lost job for sporting Kerry sticker on car

Tuesday, September 14, 2004

Do you know the secret handshake for your area?

"In business settings, the handshake that connotes confidence, sincerity, and openness goes like this: right hand extended and vertical, a firm but not a crushing grip, and here on the East Coast, it's three to five short, quick pumps. In Texas, it's three or four full pumps up and down. And in California, it's one or two quick pumps -- anything more than that is just too much." READ: In the workplace, appearances matter:

Monday, September 13, 2004

Give me a "M!" Give me an "E!" That spells ME! Yaaay ME!!!

Peggy Klaus raced down the aisle, exhorting the 150 or so women professionals and business owners packed into a meeting room at Citizens Bank to stand up, speak up -- and brag.

''Women have been hit over the head with the idea that if they talk about themselves, people won't like them,'' said Klaus. ''But if you don't talk about your accomplishments, who will?''

Klaus, president of Klaus & Associates, a leadership consulting firm in Berkeley, Calif., has been delivering that message around the country for about a year. She says her coaching sessions are designed to teach professionals and executives to boast about themselves without appearing cocky, egotistical, or obnoxious. READ: Bragging rights:

Sounds a lot like dating...

Companies hire temps because they are afraid to commit. But there is a silver lining, as all of the temp hiring has led to speculation that permanent job growth may not be far behind. (A significant number of temporary workers is often a precursor to the creation of permanent jobs.) READ: The temp boom: Will hiring follow?

Creative interviewing gone awry...

Want a job in Internet Security? Why not write a malicious virus that only tech security personnel can read? That is exactly what one virus writer did, but it backfired.

Thursday, September 09, 2004

The future of recruiting: Crosstrain children...

To paraphrase a proverb, "Train up a child to work for your company and when they grow up, they will not depart from you. Check out: Wannado City

I found out about from a write up here. To quote:

"At Wannado City, a "retail entertainment concept" outside Fort Lauderdale, kids pay $25 each to find out what it's like to be a pilot for Spirit Airlines, a checkout clerk for Publix or a bottler for Coca-Cola, reports Allison Fass in Forbes (9/20/04). Their parents can come along too, but they pay $16. Interesting pricing. But even more interesting is the concept that kids between the ages of four and 11 hanker after opportunities to play at work, and that big brands will pay big bucks to sponsor the experience of working for them. "When you see that bank counter as a child, you dream of the day you can talk to the lady on the other side," explains Luis Javier Laresgoiti, who came up with this idea."

From helmets to hardhats...

"Keith Shoaf has a lot going for him -- young, personable and a wealth of training and experience from his seven years traveling the world in the U.S. Navy.

What Shoaf, 26, of Indianapolis, doesn't have is a college degree, the consequences of which became apparent when he began job hunting after a heart condition forced him to leave the military earlier this year.

'I found out there was no work,' Shoaf said. 'Without this program, I wouldn't have this job today.

The program is called Helmets to Hardhats and today Indiana became the first state to have all its trade unions come together to give military veterans first crack at slots in apprenticeship training programs that also lead to associate degrees at Ivy Tech State College." READ: Veterans get chance to learn trades:

Yikes! Stepford Workers?

Employers, Schools Issue New Dress Codes

Wednesday, September 08, 2004

Do job fairs really matter anymore?

One Microsoft recruiter weighs in with her opinion. READ: Whatever happened to job fairs anyway?

Tuesday, September 07, 2004

No credit? No job... An increasing problem...

Consumers with bad credit histories may have gotten used to being turned down for loans and credit cards, but it doesn't look like they are used to being turned down for jobs for the same reason. Brenda Matthews, a 27-year old single mother in Newark, New Jersey, said she was offered a job with Johnson & Johnson only to have a negative score on her credit report cause the company to rescind the offer. "Just a few hours later, (after getting the offer) they wanted to take the offer back, " said Matthews. "I told them, I've already told my employer I was leaving. I felt they were playing with my life." Matthews, who is an African American, has filed suit with the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission charging discrimination. Some workplace law experts say that there is no connection between employment suitability and credit worthiness, and that the linkage between the two may be especially damaging to minorities who are more likely to be denied credit in the first place. Insurance companies have also started using credit reports along with driving history to set insurance rates, another practice that is unpopular with consumer groups.

Do you know your credit score?

Looking for a job? Google might hire you

SearchEngineWatch points to indigenous accounts in India as indicating Google is following up with its stated aim of staffing up in India. A Northern India newspaper reports that Google is seeking to fill 100 initial positions for a new Bangalore research facility. READ: Looking for a job? Google might hire you - Newindpress.com

Hard work = more work, so take it easy ladies...

One of the greatest career-killing mistakes women make is believing that if they work hard enough, reward and recognition will follow. The problem is that hard work is usually rewarded with more hard work, not necessarily a promotion. READ: Could Working Less Land You a Promotion?

Say what?!

A majority of Americans say they find satisfaction in their jobs, according to an Associated Press poll, though many express concerns about job stress, health care and retirement benefits. Ummm... yeah. Is this anybody you know? If so, please leave a comment. READ:Poll: Most Americans Satisfied With Work

Friday, September 03, 2004

Well... duh!

New research reveals that who you know can make finding employment easier. Read about this amazing research here.

Thursday, September 02, 2004

Election year politics and the job market.

Every month the media waits anxiously for the latest labor department economic report. This month's (measuring August hiring activity) is due on Friday and everyone from Presidential candidates to economics professors will look at the data and pronounce the health of the U.S. economy. But how accurate are the job numbers that will come out in 72 hours? It depends on whom you ask.

When the government polled households in July for its regular labor report, 629,000 people said they had just started work. But when the Labor Department asked companies how many people were added to payrolls in that month, the numbers revealed only 32,000. What are those other 597,000 people doing, selling burritos on the street? mowing lawns?

"I can't tell you," said Tom Nardone, head of the Labor Department's Division of Labor Force Statistics. "We just don't know why there is a difference between the surveys."

The most obvious reason for the disparity is that contract workers and those who own their own business often get missed by the count of new jobs created, even though they may be working and drawing an income. Beyond that, the guesses are purely a matter of politics, particularly in a presidential election year. Bush administration officials contend that the numbers of people reporting that they are working are the more accurate assessment of job creation and evidence that the economy is strong. Supporters of John Kerry, on the other hand, argue that the President's staff is "trying to muddy the waters" with misleading numbers. READ: Diverse definitions plague job reports

The suit returns to the American office

I have to wear a suit to work? But its not even Sunday yet!

There is something about a man in uniform...

Pride in one's appearance is admirable in any worker. But, maybe this guy needs a life? Check out The UPS Man bragging on his uniform.

Wednesday, September 01, 2004

How Do I Find A Job When The Economy Sucks?

USA TODAY intern Meghan A.T.B. Reese, a recent college grad, puts the advice of a handful of job-hunting books to the test. There are some good books being reviewed, but what about "How Do I Find A Job When The Economy Sucks?"

READ: Advice for landing that first job

Preparing the frustrated jobseeker for the market's inevitable return.

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Job seekers (and Recruiters), show your support for "The Job Seeker Manifesto"

Frustrated with your job search? Do something different! Read: The Job Search Strategist

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