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First Job Forays: Hiring Managers, Recruiters and Thought Leaders Give Their Advice to Recent Graduates

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Summary: These six articles showcase the advice given by HR managers and others in business and law practices to recent college and law school graduates.

First Job Forays: Hiring Managers, Recruiters and Thought Leaders Give Their Advice to Recent Graduates

Almost every day, hiring managers and recruiters face individuals who are entering the corporate job market for the first time. They could be freshly graduated college students or seasoned workers who are making career changes. Read the advice these professionals are giving to newbies entering the corporate world.
 
5 Mistakes to Avoid at Your First ‘Real’ Job

They may seem obvious, but even so, there are common mistakes that many workers new to the corporate world make on a daily basis. Look into this article, inspired by a corporate thought leader, to see what those mistakes are and how they can be avoided.
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10 Ways the Job Search Has Changed

This article highlights how job searching has become more technologically oriented, with recruiters relying on Google or LinkedIn rather than resumes to find workplace talent.
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What to Expect from Your First Job out of College

This article lists what recruiters believe and should communicate to college graduates in the midst of landing their first corporate job.
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Make a Good Impression at Your First Job

A career planning professional lists 11 tips to help newly hired corporate workers make a good impression at their first jobs.
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Helping New Grads Be Better Lawyers Faster

This article highlights how law schools as well as legal employers are expediting the break-in period for recent law school graduates to make them more familiar with the law firm workplace.
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Law Schools Fund Firms to Train Recent Graduates

California law schools have begun to fund startup legal firms which train recent graduates in the basics of legal practice. While many of the programs are designed to help graduates start their own practices, critics state that the programs are designed to simply boost employment in what’s lately been a profession with increasingly fewer job openings.
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