With the average unemployment rate plateauing around 7.6% Detroit and Los Angeles soar well above that average. It’s time we stand up to unemployment around the world. Join us in spreading the word by participating in Way to Work and our newest initiative Around the World in 80 Jobs.
Every year, the Adecco Engineering & Technical Future Engineers Scholarship is awarded to one talented, deserving high school senior who plans to study engineering in college. Last year’s winner was Ryan Humble, who is now in his second semester at Yale. We recently caught up with Ryan and asked him to take a look back at our interview
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If you are going to college to pursue a career as an engineer, the following post has information about a scholarship you might be interested in.
Engineers are the problem solvers of today, but with a growing shortage of qualified engineers and many current engineering students shifting to other fields, who will be there to solve the challenges of tomorrow? At Adecco Engineering & Technical, we’re providing answers by providing young and aspiring engineers with the support they need to
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Job seekers should not underestimate the holiday season when looking for employment. The following post offers several reasons why.
If you’re thinking about suspending your job search because you think the holiday season reduces your chance for success, think again. Many job seekers feel employers are too busy wrapping gifts and wrapping up the year to consider hiring duties in the mix. They couldn’t be more wrong in their thinking, and listed here are a few reasons why this truly is “the most wonderful time of the year” for asking for the gift of a new job.
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Even if you were not one of the most popular students in high school, you can learn lessons from those who were and apply them to your career. Learn more in the following post.
Those cheerleaders, class presidents and smiling sports stars were so popular in high school, and they’re more successful in their careers, too.
They earn more than the rest of us even 35 years after high school is over, according to new research from the National Bureau of Economic Affairs.