Heading Out on Your Own — Day 6: How to Ace a Job Interview

by Brett & Kate McKay on August 6, 2012 · 40 comments

in Heading Out On Your Own

Nearly every man will go through at least one job interview at some point, maybe even several dozen over his lifetime. Even if you plan on becoming an entrepreneur and your own boss, many businesses start off as a side hustle to your 9-5 before becoming a full-time gig, and plenty of millionaires spent time in their younger years waiting tables and filing papers.

Knowing how to ace a job interview is a skill every man can master. There are numerous ways to hone that skill and special considerations for different kinds of interviews, and we’ll definitely cover those specific ins and outs down the road. But for this series, we present the most important basics for job interview success — these essentials work whether you’re applying for a job at a Pizza Hut or a law firm.

Clean-up your online presence. Many employers are using the internet to screen job applicants. And it’s not just big corporations that are doing this. I know a manager of a restaurant here in town that checks the Facebook account of people who submit applications. What are employers looking for? They’re looking for any red flags that indicate you might be a bad employee — pictures of you toking it up or funneling beer or status updates where you use excessively crude language or bad mouth a former or current employer will probably land your application in the trash.

We’ll be going into more detail about how to clean-up and manage your online reputation later this month. Stay tuned.

Have a list of references that your interviewer can actually call. Every job application you submit, whether for the local ice cream parlor or a fancy corporation, will probably ask for a list of references. While many hiring managers don’t actually call the references you give, in the off chance that they do, you want your references to be people that can honestly put in a good word for you. Before you list a person as a reference, shoot them an email if possible and ask if you can use them as a reference. That way, if they do get a call from an employer, they’ll be prepared and won’t be stammering to come up with something good to say about you, let alone remember who you were.

Research the employer. Know something about the company or business you’re applying for. First, you want to know that the job and working environment is a good fit for you. Second, you want to be prepared to answer questions like: “Why do you want to work here?” or “What do you know about our company?” Third, knowing a lot about the company will enable you to ask your own questions about the job, which is a key way to impress the interviewer (see below).

Know your resume and what you wrote down on your application. If you’re applying for a job that requires you to submit a resume, have everything you put in your resume down pat and be prepared to elaborate if asked. Same goes for anything you put on a job application. Be prepared to answer any questions about what you put down.

And it should go without saying, but be completely honest with what you put on your resume or application. I know one young woman in law school who put on her resume that she spoke Spanish fluently, which in reality meant she had taken three years of college Spanish and could sort of stumble through a very rudimentary conversation. Little did she know that the hiring attorney had lived in Spain for several years and spoke Spanish like a native. After a few minutes of questions, the hiring attorney started asking her questions in Spanish. She had no idea what he was saying. Needless to say, she didn’t get a second interview.

Dress appropriately. You want to put your best foot forward during your interview, and your appearance is a big part of that. It’s the first part of your first impression. You want to look presentable, well-groomed, and dressed appropriately for the type of job you’re applying for.

Just use some common sense when determining what to wear to the interview. I think a good general rule to follow is to dress one notch up from how people who already work there dress. So if you’re applying to a restaurant where the waiters wear jeans and t-shirts, wear khakis and a polo shirt to the interview. If you’re applying to a place where people wear khakis and polos, then wear a button-down shirt and khakis to the interview. If everyone wears khakis and button-down shirts, then do likewise, but add a sport coat and tie. You get the idea.

Here’s an article and a quick visual guide on how to dress for more professional jobs.

Be punctual. If you’re applying to a part-time wage job, one of the most important attributes an employer is looking for in an employee is reliability. Every employer will tell you…reliable people are hard to find! Employers want to know the people they hire will show up for the shift they’re assigned to, at the time they’re scheduled, and will come in ready to work. If you stroll into your interview late, what do you think that tells the employer? That you’ll likely be a tardy employee.

Practice the manly art of punctuality. Show up to the business 5-10 minutes early (more if it’s a professional job with a waiting area, less if it’s a casual job with no place for you to wait), let somebody know that you’re there for your interview, and wait until the manager is ready for you. If you’re running late because of an emergency, call the interviewer and let them know.

If the manager makes you wait, don’t act perturbed. That’s their prerogative. Just keep being your pleasant self. When the manager finally comes and gets you and apologizes for making you wait, act like it wasn’t a big deal at all, even if you had to wait 15 minutes. Of course, you should take into account a manager’s tardiness when determining if you’ll accept a job offer. Having an unreliable boss can make a job a pain.

Understand that the interview begins as soon as you walk through the door. As soon as you walk through the door, the interview has started. Assume that everyone you encounter before and after you even meet the person actually responsible for hiring will have a say in whether you get the job or not. And by everyone, I mean everyone: janitors, secretaries, hostesses, and customers included.  Hiring managers often ask their subordinates what they thought of job applicants. If you were rude to the secretary or cold and aloof with the hostess at the restaurant, kiss your chances of landing the job goodbye. Treat everyone with the utmost respect and be your best self.

Shake hands, smile, and look the employer in the eye. Display confidence during your interview. As soon as you see the hiring manager walk towards you, stand up and walk towards her with a smile and an open hand. Give a firm handshake and say, “Nice to meet you!” Follow the hiring manager to where the interview will take place and don’t sit until she says, “Take a seat.”

Sit comfortably straight in your chair. Sit up straight, but comfortably straight. You don’t want to look like a robot. Don’t cross your arms in front of you — that makes you look defensive. Just rest them gently on your thighs. Don’t be afraid to gesture as you answer questions — it shows you’re excited. Avoid any nervous ticks like checking your watch, tapping your foot, or touching your face and hair.

Show excitement and interest. As someone who has been on the other side of the desk in conducting job interviews, nothing is worse than talking to someone who shows no interest or excitement about the job. All I’m thinking is: “Why am I wasting my time with this person who doesn’t even want to be here?” So cleaning bathrooms isn’t the most exciting job in the world. But if you want the job, you darn well better act like there’s nothing you’d rather do than clean bathrooms. Remember this: job interviews are a form of theater and everyone has a role to play. Your role is “eager job applicant who is ready to roll up his sleeves and get to work, even if the work isn’t all that glamorous.”

Keep answers brief (but not too brief).  Don’t just give one word answers, but don’t keep blabbing on and on. Answers to most basic interview questions shouldn’t take more than a minute to answer.

Rehearse answers to common interview questions. Again, job interviews are a form of theater. Just as you’d rehearse your lines for a play, so too should you rehearse your lines for a job interview. There are plenty of sites with huge lists of common job interview questions. Print them off and rehearse them by yourself and with a friend in a mock interview. Below I highlight a few of the most common interview questions and offer some suggestions on how to answer them:

“Tell me about yourself.” I hate this question because it’s so incredibly broad. But interviewers like to ask it because it shows how you handle unstructured situations, so you might as well be ready for it. Whatever you do, don’t respond with: “What do you want to know?” Nor should you launch into your life story…”Well, I was born in McAllen, Texas, and I have a dog named Mabel…” Despite how the question is worded, employers don’t actually want to know about you — they want to know something about you that’s relevant to the open job. Tell them why you’re applying for this job and highlight any strengths that you’ll bring to the business. “I’m a freshman at the University of Oklahoma studying history. I worked as a waiter this summer in Edmond, and now that I’m living in Norman, I’m looking for another job waiting tables. I think I’ve got the kind of enthusiastic personality that would fit really well with your restaurant.”

“What are your strengths?” Pick two or three of your biggest strengths and have a few specific examples that offer a concrete and memorable demonstration of those qualities.

“What are your weaknesses?” Don’t say “I can’t think of any.” Don’t go the cliche “here’s a weakness that’s actually kind of a strength” route (“I’m too much of a perfectionist!”). And don’t overshare. This isn’t a time to confess your weird habits. Come up with one thing that isn’t a huge deal, and then — here’s the important part — explain what you’re doing to correct it. This is what employers are trying to get at with this question. They want to see if you’re self-aware enough to see deficiencies in yourself and that you’re able to take actions to correct them. So you might say, “I used to be really unorganized and scatter-brained. That was okay in high school, but this first semester in college my grades started to suffer. So I started studying about productivity and time management and now I plan my weeks and days out religiously. I’ve never been more on the ball.”

“I see you don’t have any experience in _____. Why do you think you would succeed in this position?” If this is the first job you’ve ever applied for or it’s a job in a field you have no experience in, this question can throw you for a loop. If you don’t have any experience in the position you’re applying, look for skills you’ve demonstrated in other areas of your life that can cross-over to the job. Have you done community service? Were you the captain of your cross-country team? Did you help plan the prom? Did you take care of your sick grandfather? Use experiences from all areas of your life to show you’re prepared for the job.

Have some questions for the interviewer ready. Interviewers usually finish things up by asking, “So do you have any questions for us?” The incorrect response is, “Nope! You answered all my questions.”

Always have some thoughtful questions ready to ask the hiring manager. Again, it shows that you’re interested in the job. Moreover, it demonstrates that you’re not a potato head and that you actually have the brain power to formulate a thoughtful question. Most importantly, it’s your chance to find out if the job really is a good fit for you.

Here are some possible questions to ask about the job:

  • “What characteristics does your ideal employee have?”
  • “What’s the culture like here?”
  • “Why do people like to work here?
  • “What’s the training like?”
  • If you’re applying for a service job, ask whether the business experiences any “rushes” and how they handle them.
  • “What’s the next step? When will you be making a decision? Can I follow up with you in a week?”

While you should definitely ask your interviewer questions, don’t ask a question that he already answered during the course of the interview. So, if the employer gave a rundown of your potential job duties at the beginning of the interview, don’t ask, “So what will I be doing here?” at the end of it. You just demonstrated that you suck at paying attention. Also avoid questions that make you look lazy or that might raise red flags; for example, “Um, do you do background checks?” or “How soon can I ask for time off?”

Thank the interviewer for their time. When the interview is finished, shake the interviewer’s hand, and thank him for his time. Make it sincere. Last impressions count nearly as much as first ones do. If it’s a more professional job, and one you really want, stick a thank you note in the mail the same day as the interview. Some folks say the thank you note is outdated these days and just to send an email the same day. But personally, if I got such an email, I’d think, “Yes, I know. You just thanked me a few hours ago.” An email is about on the same level as an in-person thank you, so it seems redundant. And most people get so much email, they really don’t look forward to more. They’ll forget about it in the time it takes to click delete. A hand-written note, on the other hand, is something different, requires more effort, and brings you up again in their memory a couple of days later in a positive way.

Any other general job interview tips for a young man just starting out life? Share them in the comments!

{ 40 comments… read them below or add one }

1 David B. Brandon August 6, 2012 at 6:00 pm

Great article! I’m actually in the throes of this myself, and interviews are always a little nerve-wracking. Thanks for the tips — AoM’s been a large part of my job search so far.

2 Deion August 6, 2012 at 6:06 pm

HI! Can I just say how helpful all these tips have been? I am a 23 year old college student and a respected professor of mine recently told be that I still had growing up to do before I reached maturity. We are told all the time that we are adults but we are also told that we are still kids. He said that there were some more life skills I had to learn. I feel like these tips definitively help me out in that arena. Thanks!

3 Ryan August 6, 2012 at 6:12 pm

This is a great series and very applicable because I’m moving out in January. Keep them coming and Thank You!

4 Sam August 6, 2012 at 6:49 pm

So I had a job interview 2 weeks ago and I still haven’t heard back from them. What should I do?

5 Phil August 6, 2012 at 7:57 pm

“these essentials work whether you’re applying for a job at a Pizza Hut or a law firm.”

On the day this article comes out, I get an e-mail saying I have a job interview at a law firm. Two days ago, I applied for a job at Pizza Hut. You have appeared to give me everything I need in duplicate! Great article, once again. Thank you very much.

6 Count Fuddulous August 6, 2012 at 8:33 pm

A question I like to ask employers is if there is any kind of dress code that must be observed. It might be obvious if all the employees have a uniform, but at least it gets the ball rolling.

7 Steven C August 6, 2012 at 9:58 pm

Great article. Brett’s’ advice is priceless. But perhaps you could cover over-the-phone interviews. I had one exactly one year ago for a law firm internship. Definitely different from in-person. You can’t judge there facial expressions or get a layout of the workplace and employees. Fortunately I got the internship. And wouldn’t you know it, i have another interview at a great organization this week. Time to put my game face on.

8 Justin Woods August 6, 2012 at 10:00 pm

Great article. I have been conducting interviews for the last 8 years and these are very solid tips. Even though interview trends may come and go and business cultures will vary, the tips above are timeless and give a strong foundation for any interview. Well done.

9 Brett McKay August 6, 2012 at 10:06 pm

@Sam-

Follow up with a phone call or email, saying who you are and when you had your interview, reaffirming your interest in the job, saying politely that you realize the hiring process can take awhile, and inquiring if the position had been filled, and if not, whether they could give you a timeline on when they will be making a decision.

@Steven C.-

Definitely. Will be doing an article about Skype interviews in the future too. Neither as part of this series, but down the road for sure.

10 Adam B August 6, 2012 at 10:07 pm

I’m going to disagree with the advice on thank you notes not being e-mailed. Many of the times I’ve been on the interview team to select a candidate we have met either later the same day or early the next day to discuss the candidate. A note that arrives in the mail even two days later is too late.

Sending even an e-mail would still be a pretty significant difference. I can only think of a few times when I got a thank-you note of any sort from anyone I interviewed, despite my e-mail address being listed on the candidate’s interview schedule and handing my card to the candidate.

11 Sam A. August 6, 2012 at 10:15 pm

Sam, you should call the person you arranged the interview with and ask about the status of the position. If it has been filled, thank them for the opportunity. If it’s still open, let them know you’re still interested. If you get a voicemail, leave the same message. But if you don’t hear back, move on. Best of luck!

12 Brendan August 6, 2012 at 10:48 pm

I’m actually a recruiter for a Fortune 500 Retail company. I’d also add if you include a resume, make it a PDF file and go into as much detail as you can about your work history. Also, never be afraid to ask questions if you have a question about the job.

13 Lee B. August 6, 2012 at 10:54 pm

In my experience, finding a way to follow up via e-mail with a quick thank you and writing sample or transcript, followed by a personal thank you note that emphasizes some small nuance connecting me with the employer has been really ace.

It’s also good to note that sometimes, the less you end up talking about your skills and qualifications (they’re on your resume), the better. My very best interviews have felt like conversations over coffee- easy, no pressure, connecting as people. And those were interviews for legal positions.

14 Luke August 6, 2012 at 11:44 pm

I’ve found the lost art of letter writing to be a huge way to set yourself apart from the pack of interviewees.

Keep a stack of thank-you cards in your car. When the interview is over, jot a quick thank-you to everyone who interviewed you, throw a stamp on it, and put it in the nearest mailbox. It will arrive in a day or two and put your interview right back in the minds of the interviewer.

Plus – no one does this anymore and if it’s done sincerely you’ll be unique among the job candidates.

15 Connor R. August 7, 2012 at 12:02 am

First off, great article. One thing I would add from personal experience, is asking about a tattoo/piercing policy at the workplace, if it is applicable to you. Myself, having tattoos on my forearms, was immediately told I would not get multiple positions I applied for at a company, just while dropping off an application, because I had visible tattoos. In the heart of keeping 100% honest with your potential employer, ask about this. You don’t want to be hired on and loose the job because of your tattoos.

16 Will August 7, 2012 at 12:09 am

What a coincidence! I just had an interview today!

On top of all the great tips that were mentioned above, here are some of my “tricks” I always use to keep my nerves from going nuts.
1. Realize that you’re also there to judge them. Obviously you have lesser say in the matter of your employment there at first, but you still get to choose whether or not you think that place is a right fit for you or not. Be confident and think that they should be trying to impress you as well.
2. Ask questions DURING the interview. Not stupid questions, but pertinent questions depending on what they say. It goes without saying that you don’t want to interrupt them, but if done properly, it shows a lot of interest and helps keep the interview a two-way street.
3. Take your time and remember to breathe. I get really flustered when trying to answer questions, and my mind races at a million miles an hour. My mouth can’t keep up. I have to keep reminding myself to pause and think before I start mumbling or tripping over my words and say something stupid.

I think it’s worth reiterating again that being slightly early and being very polite to everyone is an absolute must. Also, blast your favorite song in your car right before you go into the building. It pumps me up, clears my mind if only for a second, and relaxes me at the same time.

Good luck gents!

17 Ronald C August 7, 2012 at 12:48 am

Great timing, I have an interview in… ten hours.

18 Spencer August 7, 2012 at 4:37 am

So timely…Thank you!

19 Jason August 7, 2012 at 8:06 am

I have interviewed many people before in my last position as a team leader. One of the best pieces of advice I can give is be confident and be honest if you don’t know an answer. If it is any sort of mechanical or technical job and the company is worth working for, there will be technical manuals and research documents. If you don’t know the answer, say you don’t know but explain that you will try to find the answer yourself before you ask someone else. That is a crucial part of many jobs: independent thinking. Bosses love employees who are good followers. A good follower will not just follow orders but will understand and predict the next logical step and be able to relay orders to others.

One more thing: if you apply for an entry level position, managers are more interested in YOU than your work history. They can train you to the job but they can’t train you to be a happy person.

20 Robert Perry August 7, 2012 at 10:26 am

“So I had a job interview 2 weeks ago and I still haven’t heard back from them. What should I do?”

Good advice on following up if you’ve got a contact. Also, make sure you send a written thank you note for the interview; even if you don’t get that job, it keeps your name in their minds for other positions.

21 Javi Luna August 7, 2012 at 10:57 am

Whoa! Im from McAllen, Texas! haha

22 E VanArsdale August 7, 2012 at 1:50 pm

Regarding grooming codes and tattoos. If it is not too late, one should give careful consideration to locating tattoos where they are covered by standard business and business casual attire.
A local assistant manager at a major national retail chain has tats on both sides of his neck and on the backs of his hands. The work is actually quite detailed and exquisitely done, but he would certainly look more managerial if they could be covered at work. While what one does with ones own body is their own business, they should be prepared to accept that some employers may find their appearance quite objectionable and reject them out of hand if their tattoos are exposed to view. You will never impress someone with your ability if you don’t get the job.

23 Mihai August 7, 2012 at 2:19 pm

I don t understand why we all have to play this interview game?
Until now (i m 29) i just had 4 interviews and 4 jobs. I know that in what i m doing i m quite good, so i refused to play the interview game.
I respected almost everything mentioned here except the the answers for the questions related to “tell us about yourself”, “where do you see yourself in 5 years”, “what are your weaknesses “.

Even if no one recommended it, i always made them laugh when the questions were not technical , but i did not join them in laughing. Last time when i was asked about my weaknesses my answer was something like “i work too much, i always like to stay late in the office and i neglect my personal life, i m a perfectionist , and i have a long list of defects that made me a good employee. Still i really want this job so even if i would know my weak points i won t mention them. And i don t consider it appropriate to start what could be a collaboration with a list of lies”.

there is one more question that they have always asked me: money.
And during my last interview, with my current employer, i was very honest when talking about the increase of salary (based on results): I m happy with the starting salary, and you know as well as i do that if in future my salary is not correlated with the value of my work, i will stop working for you. So i m sure that even in future any bonus or salary increase will be according to the value of my work.

for me it worked. Everybody said i m crazy. It seems it works every time and even now i keep good relations with all my past employers and i even pay them a visit from time to time for a friendly chat.

And it might be an interesting article about how to leave an employer. I was lucky. I consider this an art as well.

24 Jack August 7, 2012 at 2:40 pm

Just dropped a thank you note in the mail thanks to this post! Very motivating!

25 J. Delancy August 7, 2012 at 2:55 pm

The basic premise for most articles on interviewing is that the interviewee is a supplicant. In a way he is because he needs the job. Here is another strategy, which anyone reading the posts on “Side Hustle” will recognize. (I suggest you read those.)
Think of the company that you are interviewing with as as customer. What are they spending money on, what are their pain points, how can you solve their problems? If you can answer these questions before you meet with them and then raise those issues when its your turn to speak, you will stand out from the million other people looking for the same position. There is much more money to be gained from commanding respect than from groveling for the job.

26 Kevin August 7, 2012 at 4:07 pm

I worked part-time for a small retailer, stocking shelves and cashiering. Whenever someone wanted to apply for a job, I’d give them an app and they’d fill it out and give it to me, and I’d pass it along to the store manager. He asked me whether they were “any good,” or if he should hire them and if I said no, he’d throw the application away, or at least put it in the bottom of the pile. First impressions (that anyone might have of you) do matter, even for a frankly menial, part-time job at a small retail company. Even in that kind of situation, dress and act like you want the job.

27 Robby August 8, 2012 at 7:00 am

Lots of good info in your interview article. But several improvements could be made to make your questions better. For ex: “What’s your training like?” Not sure what that question means. Does it refer to the initial induction training? Or the mandatory training for all employees? Or available opportunities for development down the road? Or management training to get promotions? Or are you asking about the quality — and the answer could simply be a curt “It’s outstanding.”
Instead try: “I read about the new online induction training. That sounds interesting. How does that training work?”

I dont just mean to use open-ended questions because the example question “What’s the culture like?” is too open vague and could be interpreted many ways.

28 Evan August 9, 2012 at 6:38 pm

Thank you so much for your article! Thanks to what I learned, I was able to “ace” my very first job interview today! I was prepared for the questions that the interviewer asked, and was much less nervous than I would have been otherwise. Thank you all so much for your fantastic website!

29 David Alexandre August 9, 2012 at 8:49 pm

@Brett: Hey, Brett… excellent post, but I do have one question on something you didn’t cover… how about enquiring about the pay rates? Is it always inappropriate?

Thanks!

30 Brett McKay August 9, 2012 at 9:32 pm

@David-

I’d say don’t do it. One, because it comes off as a little presumptions — they’re going to be thinking it’s not something you need to worry about yet. And two, because there isn’t a good response. If it’s too little, you’re very unlikely to say, “Well, in that case, I don’t want the job,” and get up and leave, nor can you at that point negotiate since you don’t have the job yet. If the pay is good, there’s still really no good, non-awkward response. “Oh, okay.” Where does the conversation pivot from there? Wait until you know they want you. If the pay is too low when they make an offer you can either walk away then, or try to negotiate it up. And you’re in a position to do that, because you know they want you.

31 David Alexandre August 10, 2012 at 7:23 am

Much appreciated, Brett!

32 Scott August 10, 2012 at 7:20 pm

Just a quick notice for everyone, it is now illegal in IL for an employer to request your social networking login.

So keep everything private, and they cant touch you anyway!

33 L.T. August 12, 2012 at 9:46 am

Ah, the art of interviewing for jobs. For the last three weeks, I have been part of an interview panel of five and we have gone through about 140 applicants. Out of those 140, about five people were prepared to sit in front of us.
You younger men would be well advised to pay particular attention to this article. Several key points are covered. And for goodness sake’s, take the daggum tags off of your sport coats/suit coats PRIOR to the interview. Don’t wear your muddy work boots, don’t tell me of your affairs behind your spouse’s back, and how you intentionally “threw” the big wrestling match in high school because you weren’t that interested in it.
Sitting on that panel has been a real “eye opener” to how ill prepared most people are. It’s your interview……make the most of it.

34 A6 August 14, 2012 at 11:35 am

Solid post Brett but you forgot the MILLION dollar question:
Why should we hire you at xxxx?

35 Peter Harris September 20, 2012 at 2:37 am

Great article, my next interview in 2 hrs! Only the 5th in my career, so good to get experience. A couple of things I have read on this score are:

90:90 – 90% of the decision made on you is made by the first 90 seconds you are in the interview room. So appearance, welcome, and delivery are disproportionately weighted towards the first part of the interview.

ROLE: when in an interview, appear Relaxed, Open (no folded arms, crossed legs), Lean forwards to show interest, and make Eye contact/Engage with the interviewers.

All good tips, and good luck to all those undergoing interview soon!

36 David February 28, 2013 at 9:33 pm

I am a person who needs to write down items if there are more than two or three. Is it recommended to bring a small notepad and pen with me for an interview for the ‘do you have any questions?’ section?

Thanks.

Dave

37 Melissa April 23, 2013 at 10:48 pm

One thing that’s worked well for me is taking in a 90 day new job action plan. It’s worked for two jobs I’ve applied for in the last 6 years and I recommend taking something like this in as it shows you’re prepared to take on the learning curve with specific SMART steps/goals. Something I’m sure other candidates probably didn’t think of!

38 Cynthia April 29, 2013 at 2:20 am

It’s a great list of pointers to keep in mind during an interview. I guess above all, it’s important to prepare and wear your confidence with a smile to be able to make a good impression to the one who will conduct the interview.

39 Meena August 2, 2013 at 10:18 am

I had a first interview 2 weeks ago. I sent them a thank you email the next day. I even followed up this week .. HR responded saying there were 2 positions and one has been filled but the other one because we had over 100′s of applications for, are still interviewing possible candidates and that they will let me know by phone or email if I am successful or unsuccessful. Is no news, good news?

40 Rustam Binnatov January 8, 2014 at 5:10 pm

This article helped me so much that i got hired on the spot while as when i applied for the same job it was a disaster. I was not as great at punctuality as i am now so i came in late, had cheesy answers, it was just bad. but thanks to this it went so smooth that the interviewer just placed down his notepad and said ”Sir. You’re hired.”

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