Your first few months on this new executive job were exciting. So many new challenges to tackle! And yet, around the first anniversary, the thrill is gone. The fire you once had is… just not burning like before.
In my previous post, I took you (the executive looking for a new position) through the respective purposes of (1) your resume and (2) the interview. Say you’ve nailed them both, and you have now received an offer.
Yesterday we covered the main purpose of the resume: to land you an interview. You’ve scheduled your first interview, congratulations! There are 2 key sub-points that will help get both the candidate and the employer across the finish line:
One of the most frequent questions I get asked by candidates is for feedback on their resume. [For a full breakdown, see my Job Guide on our website]. But I wanted to highlight a few key points here to help guide…
The job market has undergone several major changes. Hiring fell 3.6% m-to-m in August across almost all sectors, the third consecutive month of decline in hiring numbers, and a retreat of 23.8% y-o-year.
Both in-house recruiting and headhunting firms have their merits. The key is knowing when to use each. For most mid-level roles, in-house Talent Acquisition teams can handle the job effectively, using platforms like LinkedIn and Indeed.
When the economy heads towards a contraction, businesses serving a multicultural customer base will fare better than their “English-only” competitors.Old news: language skills and cultural diversity in the talent pool are key to business development for exporters.
In the quest for a new job, you will face confusion and challenges. Here are actionable steps to make your job search more efficient. Leverage Networks: Use your professional and personal networks. Sign up for job notifications on platforms like LinkedIn Jobs and Indeed.
DSC is the USA’s preeminent SaaS & IT services executive search firm for VP and C-level sales leaders.