COVID-19 and You. What Are Your Next Steps?
If you’re still wondering what's happening with your job/job search/the world in general, we’ve come up with a list of suggested first steps for you to take during this transition. Hopefully, they’ll provide some direction and clarity and be helpful to you in the days to come.
Scouted’s Virtual Interview: Empowering you to tell your story, your way
It's now easier than ever to apply to jobs on Scouted!
By Jacqueline Loeb in Candidates
How to Withdraw from Consideration for a Job (with Sample Letter)
Need to withdraw from consideration for a job? Learn how to here, from any stage in the hiring process.
What to Do When You’re Waiting on a Job Offer
A few tips for what you can do while you're waiting to hear back about a job.
How to Follow up After a Job Interview When You Haven’t Heard a Response (With Example Email)
Why you should start your job search with companies, not job titles
Why not start your job search with the company? Essentially, what we mean by this is that candidates should narrow down a shortlist of companies you’d ideally like to work for rather than job titles. Doing this can essentially change the entire feel of your job search and might even help you land a great job. Here’s why.
This Small Interview Mistake Will Keep You From Getting the Job
As candidates, it can be easy to think that if your resume and past experience align with a job description, then you're checking all the boxes on the hiring managers’ list. But that's not always the case.
How to Answer: What’s Your Desired Salary?
The dreaded job interview question. Here's how to come up with your answer.
5 of Our Favorite Interview Tips from Career Coaches
Need some great interview advice? Read our compilation here.
Why You’re Getting Ghosted During Your Job Search
Don't get spooked if you feel ghosted after an interview. There might be a perfectly reasonable explanation.
How to Respond to A Job Rejection Email
Being rejected from a job is an emotional experience, especially if you really wanted to work for that employer. It might be tempting to respond with frustration, but it’s always better not to burn bridges. Instead, remember these three things: