Experiencing a workplace first-hand enables you to learn much more about a career than performing extensive internet research.
To help you prepare for life after the military, here are five questions you should ask before you separate from service.
Intimidation may be keeping service members from the inspiration and creativity needed to consider a successful life after the military.
“Garden Leave” describes the practice of an employee leaving a job and agreeing to stay away from work during a specified period of time, while still remaining on the payroll.
If you’re familiar with the risk management approach, you can use it to handle your bad boss.
If you get laid off, it is time to harden your financial security posture. To make your survival easier, here some immediate actions in ABC order
How do you get civilian job experience after leaving the military? Temporary jobs may be the answer.
Military veterans who sustained disabilities while in the line of duty and are qualified, can receive additional services through the Vocational Rehabilitation and Employment (VR&E) Program.
Recruiters and hiring managers understand corporate longevity is a rare commodity. However, unexplained job-hopping can be detrimental to employment.
Certification is a method to prove to the world your mastery of a body of knowledge. There are a variety of certifications available at different career levels.
A great tool for your transition preparation and enabling your ability to know yourself is the Strength, Weaknesses, Opportunities and Threats (SWOT) analysis tool.
In the defense industry, contracts expire and jobs come and go. There are constant reductions in force and re-organizations. How do you get through these difficult times?
The keys to a successful job search are vision, preparation, timing and attitude. They’re also four areas you may be screwing up without realizing it.
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