Most job interview questions are very basic and aren't very complicated most of the time so answers shouldn't be too hard either. However, you still should formulate and process your answers carefully because you don't want to look like an idiot to a potential employer either. When asked about education start with high school and note some major things you might have done. Did you play for a sports team, get involved with any clubs, volunteer. Then move onto college if applicable and note your accomplishments there, and if at all possible note things you did in college that could possibly relate to the job you're trying to get.
Most times your educational background and experience should be listed on your resume. You should be able to take components of your educational background and match them to the position for which you are applying.
Asking about your family background is off-limits in a typical job interview. Employers should keep personal questions absolutely out of the interview process. If you're being asked about your background, maybe you should think about whether this is the employer for you.
In order to become a crime scene investigator, a person should have an educational background in forensics. They should also have a background in law enforcement.
When will the employer make a decision and how will you be notified? -bonkuh <3
An employer can enforce an arrest, but they should really inform Law Enforcement to arrest you.
The applicant should give his or her resume a professional look with the style chosen according to the background of the applicant and should consider if the resume was designed to meet the requirement of his prospective employer before submiting it to his employer
I don't. If you do, then you should answer the question.
Will my answer make an employer more likely or less likely to hire me?
you should major in journalism and minor in fashion merchandising
No, you should go directly to him, do not call unless you are desperate.
A company should employ someone who has an educational background that will fit the position. A company should also hire some with a strong work history.
Whatever comes to you first!
If prompted, you should. If you do not and your employer uncovers your untruthfulness, which they likely will using a background check, you will either not be offered the job or will be terminated if you have already started working.
That is a question you should ask your uncle to receive an answer.
Almost all jobs will require a background check prior to hiring you. You should check with the employer to be sure. Usually they will tell you right there.
When you go in for a job interview, they may ask you why would you not go back to your old employer. You should be honest in answering the question.
Any taxes would have been withheld before your check was printed if you are an employee with an employer. Your employer should be able to answer your question for you.
As an employer, if you should decide not to hire someone based on the contents of their background check, you will have to go through quite a process in order to list that as the reasoning. A person must be allowed 3-5 business days to dispute the contents of the check.
This is a question you should take up with your employer. I'm sure that they will have some rules for their employees regarding this.
Well, no and yes. It is considered impolite, and the employer should not do it. But the employer could curse at thee if thee does somthing wrong. Thy question is hard to answer, thee know. Thou must be very smart.
No - but if you are applying for a job and it has a question about whether you've ever been arrested, you should be honest.
This is true. Your resume' should cover your work history, hobbies, organizations you belong to and your educational background. You may include your previous job title and employer as an introduction, then express your interest in the new position. This will save a personnel director time, allowing him to see at a glance if you are qualified for the job. You do not have to get into specifics with this. There is no need to explain why you left or why you are leaving the previous employer.
You should be ready to answer the question in an interview of why you should be chosen for the position. A potential new employer will want to see what you have to offer and how you see yourself as an employee.
The question of why your application should be considered is very important to an employer. They want you to be able to tell them in an interview what skills you will bring to the job should they hire you.
Good question. It could be done as an educational activity.