Support PDF,DOC,DOCX,TXT,XLS,WPD,HTM,HTML fils up to 5MB
If you're interested in finding employment as a legal recruiter, don't be discouraged by today's relatively bleak economy. In fact, every sector in the job market is suffering to some extent. That means that the legal profession, too, isn't hiring and in some cases is even laying off staff, including lawyers. Nonetheless, as the economy picks up, the job market is expected to as well — and that holds true of legal recruiter jobs in the US, too. If you like people and you like the challenge of finding the right candidate to fill that perfect position, perhaps a career as a legal recruiter might be for you. Take a look to find out more.
There is a dissimilarity between changing a job and making a career transition. A job change means just changing your job, but doing the same thing, albeit at a different location and amongst different people. However, when you leave a job for another that involves doing something totally unlike what you were doing earlier; you are making a career transition. Job changes are generally relatively simpler and straight forward, with little interruption to the life that you are leading, while career transitions can be long-drawn-out and often influence and have a strong bearing on your personal and family life.
After you have cleared the campus interview at your law school, you will usually be invited to spend a day at the firm's offices, where you will interview a number of partners and associates and will be taken to lunch and/or dinner at a fancy restaurant in town. Our purpose now is to describe briefly what these "on site" interviewers are going to be looking for.