Gender bias in interview is nothing new, or particularly shocking--while it's technically illegal to treat job interviewees differently based on gender, it's hard for individual job seekers to make any comparisons, since they only ever see their own interview. And while there are certain questions that are outright illegal to ask in interviews (whether one is married or has children, or about the job seeker's political leanings, for example), these questions still crop up sometimes: sometimes outright, and sometimes in more subtle ways. Resume.io researched how often both men and women encounter certain interview questions, and how interviews can different depending on the gender of the job seeker. What they found may surprise you.
Carol Kinsey Goman is a leadership and body language expert whose clients include AT&T, Amazon, Bank of America, FedEx, General Electric, Google, Goldman Sachs, and LinkedIn. She’s the creator of Body Language for Leaders, LinkedIn Learning's best-selling video course, which has more than two million views.
Regardless of how a job description is crafted and the reality of what a position entails, chances are at some point you’ll be asked to do something outside your typical scope of work. When you are, standing up for yourself and saying “That’s not my job” might prevent you from unwanted extra work, but it could also have severe consequences.
Each year, thousands of international students apply for H-1B visas—temporary non-immigrant visas that allow individuals to work in the U.S. Since only a limited number of H-1Bs are given out each year, the H-1B visa process can be stressful, not to mention difficult to navigate.
Rounding out our rankings releases for the year 2023, we are pleased to announce the Best Midsize Law Firms To Work For as well as the Top 150 Under 150.
The survey-based Best Midsize Law Firms To Work For, like the general ones before them, are given both an overall ranking as well as a breakout by specific category.