If you're looking for a career in technology and you're contemplating moving to the US for it, where you live matters, but you don't have to try to survive in Silicon Valley to find a great gig. U.S. News put together this report that highlights ten cities around the USA that are great for tech workers, if you're thinking about a change.
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Job interviews can be awkward, especially with open-ended questions like, "So, tell me about yourself." Where do you start? What do they want to know? Don't panic, just follow the present-past-future formula, The Muse suggests.
If you're a recent graduate, changing careers or just new to the workforce, using athletic experience can be a useful way to demonstrate your positive qualities when you don't have much on your resume. Here are some of the angles you can use to ace a job interview.
Many of the killer interview questions we've featured before would apply in any job. For developer roles, you'll often be asked to write code to solve a particular problem. As student Michael Kozakov discovered when being interviewed by Twitter, the kicker is that you have to write not just functional code, but the most efficient code.
Company culture influences what your work life is like in many ways, which is why it's important to find out what the company culture is like when you're interviewing for a new job. Here's why asking about lunch is an easy way to do so.
In some ways, clicking the "submit" button and applying for a job is cathartic. You've put in a lot of hard work to spruce up your resume and cover letter, and frankly, you're kind of over the whole thing. The problem is that for many people, only a few minutes go by before they start thinking about all the things they might've done wrong.
You see a job you'd like to apply for — but there's a catch, you don't meet all of the requirements. Despite that, you know the difference between being underqualified or unqualified and you feel confident you fall into the former camp rather than the latter. You can do this job.
Dear Lifehacker, Much of your advice around resumes is all about getting your foot in the door — past the auto-screeners and the six-second glances. But what if I'm already in the door? I'm being referred for a job, and I'm wondering if you've got any advice for this situation. I figure they'll spend a bit longer looking at it since they're giving me an interview.