Published: Mar 10, 2009
Data science is one of the fastest-growing career paths. And if you're looking to land a job in data science engineering this year, you'll need to be able to answer the following six interview questions—which cover a wide range of topics, including machine learning, statistics, and database design.
Interviewing for a new job can be a stressful, regardless of whether it’s your first time or if you’re a seasoned interview veteran. We’ve provided some great tips in the past to help you prepare for and conduct a successful interview, but there’s always more to learn on our never-ending journey towards wisdom.
Interviewing is a skill all on its own, and it can sometimes be a nerve-racking endeavor if you’ve never interviewed before or if you have very little experience with it. Today we’re going to go over some key tips that can help you on your interview, whether you’re a seasoned professional or if you’re about to embark on your very first interview.
You’ve fine-tuned your resume, you’ve put in dozens of hours or more on every single job search platform in existence, and you’ve aced all the aptitude tests Indeed can throw at you. Now you’re getting responses and you’re fired up; the sun has risen and your destiny is true – it’s time to claim your prize.
We’ve reached that magical time of year—On-Campus Interviews, or “OCI,” when rising 2Ls across the country are trying on suits, buying portfolios, rehearsing answers to common interview questions, and pouring over the websites for the firms on their schedules in a frantic attempt to tell them apart. Some law students may be eagerly looking forward to OCI, but many approach OCI with some combination of anxiety, exhaustion, and possibly even dread.
Whether you’re a student or a young professional starting out in your new career, you’ve no doubt experienced some of the ups and downs that are often associated with reaching your goals. Hitting a low point can cause even the best of us to lose our motivation, or worse yet, throw in the towel all together.
The cost of attending three years of law school can be a significant financial commitment, and crushing student loan debt is often an unfortunate byproduct. From 1985 to 2019—after adjusting for inflation—the cost of attending a private law school increased 276%, and the cost of going to a public school was 592% higher.