“I’m looking for three things: poise, process and a point of view,” says Erin Allsman of the Brownstein Group on what she looks for in an employee.
Private Investigator, Jeff Stein suggests that aspiring detectives “apply for investigative positions while in college or do an internship with a private investigator.”
“The master’s in nursing gave me the essential knowledge to begin a higher level of practice with solid clinical expertise,” says Mental Health Nurse Jennifer Klapper.
That’s the takeaway from a new report from Georgetown University’s Center on Education and the Workforce.
At Doylestown Hospital, Patricia A. Stover provides leadership and direction for the functioning of the various departments of the nursing team, consistent with the hospital’s mission and annual strategic goals.
“I wasn’t trained in the technology field, but I picked it up along the way, and now serve as a business and technology voice within my organization. The ability to learn quickly is key for people in the tech field,” says Christopher Young.
“If you take some risks and follow your passions, your students will notice, and you’ll teach them one of the most important skills of all: determination,” says Sarah Sterling of The Shipley School.
By Jim Donovan: The Home Depot has begun filling more than 80,000 positions as it prepares for spring, the company’s busiest selling season. The company is now recruiting for positions both in its stores and […]
Engineering taught me the fundamentals of problem-solving. Very few tasks daunt me now. Engineering, math, and science gave me a foundation for understanding how to problem solve.
Kevin Mazzucola is serving in his eighteenth year as executive director of the Automobile Dealers Association of Greater Philadelphia.
“My clinical experience from my internship and postdoctoral fellowship built a foundation for my career; as it was in those experiences that I learned how to apply what I learned in class and in textbooks to real life.”
Sitting is killing us and the four o’clock slump is real, but a new study claims there might be a solution: treadmill desks.
Jill Schlesinger reports if you have an interest in law, but are not keen on spending hundreds of thousand of dollars on law school, you may want to consider working as a paralegal, a legal assistant, a legal secretary, and/or any of a number of positions in the criminal justice fields.
Bob Kessler, Campus President and Regional Vice President of Universal Technical Institute says “don’t ever underestimate how valuable it is to be able to connect with your students.”
“Increasingly, we’re seeing a trend toward greater professionalism in law enforcement and corrections; so a bachelor’s degree (and in some cases, even a master’s degree) is tremendously helpful for securing a good job in the field,” says Leanne Owen a Professor of Criminal Justice at Neumann University.