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  Surviving Your Day Job: Making Work “Work”
by Tai Goodwin - Nov, 2010
If you work full time – do you realize that more than 1/3 of your day revolves around work? Consider the time you spend preparing for work, traveling to and from work, and actually at work. That’s a lot of time -too much time in my opinion if it is all about just a paycheck. There are periods of time in almost everyone’s career where we work to live. But wouldn’t life be a whole lot more meaningful if you could enjoy the work...
 
  Surviving Your Day Job: Mastering Monday Morning
by Tai Goodwin - Nov, 2010
Wouldn’t it be great to start Monday morning feeling like you are ahead instead of like you’re playing catch-up? Here are 7 quick tips for mastering Monday morning and getting the week off to a great start: Respond to any unanswered email or voice mail messages: Not only will this give you a chance to clear your plate – it will also improve your response time to your co-workers and clients. Clean out your email: Lighten y...
 
  The most important thing a job seeker can do
by Miriam Salpeter - Nov, 2010
Being able to tell your story — and to tell it well — is one of the most important skills a job seeker can have. My friend, Ken Revenaugh’s blog, Fast Track Tools, shares information about how to tell good career stories. He reminds us that being a good communicator relies on collecting factoids and being able to share them with an audience. Another resource for job search storytelling is fellow Career Collective member, Ka...
 
  What business owners and job seekers have in common
by Miriam Salpeter - Nov, 2010
It was exciting to attend Social Media for Start ups, a panel that is part of Social Media Atlanta’s events this week. The experts provided lots of great advice that is relevant for those planning to start businesses, but also for anyone seeking a job. The panel was moderated by Laura Nolte, Principal – Green Theory. Panelists were: Adam Rice, Co-Founder – Looxii Jeremy Porter, Founder – Journalistics Lance Weather...
 
  Why Twitter’s C.E.O. Demoted Himself
by Suzanne Bates - Nov, 2010
It was a headline you couldn’t ignore. ”Why Twitter’s C.E.O. Demoted Himself.” Evan Williams, the founder of the exploding social messaging site recently handed over the reins of the company to Dick Costolo, the company’s chief operating officer. But why? The famously shy (although certainly not accidental) chief executive is a creative guy, not a leader. Twitter’s astonishing growth is far less a product of good busine...
 
  Your Rights in Wisconsin When Applying for Jobs with an Arrest & Conviction Record
by Randy Enochs - Nov, 2010
One very common problem for people with an arrest and conviction record(s) is the fear of being rejected for a job because of the stigma associated with such a record. What further complicates the matter is the ease of employers and the general public to conduct a search on the Consolidated Court Automation Programs (CCAP) to discover a person’s court history, both civil and criminal. Whether it’s that small claims matter or...
 
  Time to Gear Up: Make 2011 Your Year
by Elizabeth Freedman - Nov, 2010
Hard to believe we’re almost at year’s end, because it may only just feel like yesterday when you sat down and pledged to land a new job, launch a new business, or achieve some other goal you set for yourself. The question is, how did you do? As we review the year we’ve had, let’s resolve to give even more to getting what we want. Whether it’s really getting serious about your career or devoting more time to building your...
 
  “You Like Me, Right Now,You Like Me”
by Suzanne Bates - Nov, 2010
One of my best friends recently sent an urgent text. She said something like, “Award speech on Tuesday. 3 days to write a three minute speech. Help.” This is an accomplished woman - author, renowned expert in her field and a sought-after keynote speaker. She routinely gets invited to Washington to testify and lectures around the world. The issue was not eloquence. It was twofold. How to say it without bragging; and h...
 
  #1 Piece of Resume Advice: Write For Your Audience
by Cathy Eng - Nov, 2010
Whether you are writing a book, article, thesis, letter, or a resume, the same basic rule applies: Write for your audience (in this case, recruiters, hiring managers and your future boss). In the world of resume writing, that translates to two things. First, make your resume easy to read. If it is sloppy, crowded, bare or confusing, you need to take a step back and think about what your perfect employee’s resume would loo...
 
  Career Advice: Nothing Happens Until You Sell Yourself!
by Ramon Greenwood - Nov, 2010
How To Promote Your Career A well-known adage advises that you have only to invent a better mousetrap and the world will beat a path to your door, bearing recognition and riches. Believe me, that’s poor career advice! If you are content to accept that bit of career counseling, you are likely to end up with a shelf full of unsold traps. Common sense says that inventing a better mousetrap is only the first step toward a...
 
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