The interviewee should ask questions that indicate that he or she has been listening. Do not ask about payment during the first interview with any employer.
Who is your daddy and what does he do?
What are the salary and benefits of the job?
What are some measurements of success in this position?
Questions regarding age, race, religion, sexual preference and political parties should not be asked.
If you have questions call. If not don't.
Chief among them would be that, regardless of the interviewee's physical or mental limitations, are they otherwise qualified to perform the job that they are interviewing for.
The opening phase, the question-response phase, and the closing phase. The opening phase includes rapport, orientation and motivation part of the interview. During the opening phase is to build a comfortable feeling with the interviewee, to give the interviewee a clear overall view of the interview and to montivate the interviewee to give straightforward, complete answers. The question-response phase is the heart of the interview and used for both the interviewee and the interviewer to ask and respond to any questions. The closing phase is the end of the interview where you should summarize the major points of the interview and any conclusions reached. The closing phase gives both parties the the chance to ask any final questions if they feel something was misunderstood or not discussed.
No not really. But of course you don't want to ask too many.
As an interviewer, a person is faced with choosing the best person for a position from an array of applicants, each with different personalities, experiences, and goals. The best method to ensure a successful process is to select interviewees who best fit the profile for the position through experience and background. After selecting who to interview, ask the interviewee, among the standard questions, why they want that position and how they see themselves fitting into the role for which they applied.
start high, more than you think you are worth, then let the interviewer negotiate down
I believe in non-biase questions during interviews. These are quetsions that are governed by norm or culture, those questions that are gender sensitive or very argumentative questions. I think interview questions should be ablout the qualifications and committment of the interviewee and how well he knows his or her craft or profession.
You're preparing for an upcoming interview and have been frantically googling all the possible questions you could be asked But have you thought about what questions youshould be asking the interviewer?
These are the types of personal questions you may be asked. Prior to going for an interview you should consider questions such as this. In this way you will be far more able to answer then in an efficient and forthright manner.
Asking questions in an interview shows interest in the organisation and position. Try to ask a variety of questions which show you have an understanding and are interested in the job role you are applying for. A general rule of thumb (and by no means is this exact) is that you should be talking for about 60% in and interview and the interviewer should be talking for about 40%. Try to ask questions to this. And remember that an interview is a two-way process so the organisation can find out if you are the right person and also you can find out if the organisation is right for you. Do not be afraid of asking questions to help you figure this out. As a cautionary note, some questions are seen to be inappropriate in a job interview and you shouldn't overburden the interviewer with a 5 page list of questions.
Smile and thank the interviewer. Ask the interviewer if they need further clarification.
An interviewer may ask several questions about a previous job if the person is interviewing for a district manage position. The person should have a history in managerial work and should have a great track record in those positions.
The poet puts the reader (you) in the shoes of an interviewee who is being asked questions at a job interview. The poem shows how unfair society is, and how qualified people often don't get accepted for jobs because of prejudice. Diferent types of prejudice are dealt with. Looks, accent etc... The words printed at the right after each stanza indicate that the intimidated interviewee doesn't speak in defence of self. The interviewer who doesn't want to employ the interviewee takes advantage of the interviewee's (presumed) silence and sums each attack on the interviewee's privacy with a statement such as 'so glad we agree'. We assume that because of the interviwer's rude sarcastic remarks and rhetorics, the interviewee feels insignificant for the job. The poem shows us the intensity of unreasonable prejudice and it's severe impact on it's victims. The way the poet puts the reader in the shoes of the interviewee helps us empathise, sympathise and understand. The poem has an anti-prejudical message and thus should be taken seriously. It therefore was not written for any humorous purposes.
Yes. You have to research about the business or company that you are going to apply for and have an interview because there are questions from the interviewer wherein you need prior knowledge about their products, services of the company. Several common questions asks you about what can you do to improve the company means you have to know what their products and services so you can provide a relevant answer to the interviewer, which improves your impression.
you should let him know that you know that he shouldn't be asking that kind of questions, and after that you should try to some supervisor regardless of the outcome of the interview...
If you are being interviewed for a job. The interviewer is not allowed to ask questions about your religious beliefs, sexual orientation, marital status, nor the service or recreational groups you belong to. A polite decline to answer is preferable to the admonishment "You can't ask me that." However, if you do not answer they do not have to give you the job. If the interviewer is a reporter or some such, then it is up to you what you do or do not tell them, after all it is your life.
One should be selected to participate in an internship program because it is right for them. This person should have all of the right characteristics.
It is important to prepare for a job interview by thinking about how you will answer questions such as this. You should be able to confidently discuss your strengths, expertise, and skills with the job interviewer.
yes. If interviewer is offering hand first then we should shake hands firmly. but we should not initiate first for handshake.