Either write something worth reading or do something worth writing about. Benjamin Franklin
If you’re reading this, you are likely looking for someone to join your team. You’re bound to be searching for a candidate who is hard-working, dependable, and has the exact skills you’re looking for. You’re also bound to be looking for someone who is American.
When you’re looking for employment, career advice isn’t exactly scare. While well-meaning comments are appreciated, and they have certainly helped at one point or another, the reality of finding a job is infinitely more complicated.
“Now the semester is nearing its end, I’m excited to regain some semblance of a social life,” he says, pretending he had a social life to begin with, “but the feeling is an entirely bittersweet one.”
Time and time again, it seems that individuals and companies alike fail to fully understand the internet. From #AskRKelly to #AskJPM, even to Stephen Colbert’s “Colbert Report,” and now #MyNYPD, it has been seen countless times: insular brands failing to understand how they are perceived by the internet – yet, for some reason, attempting engagement initiatives.
In the world of non-profit organizations, social media has been labelled as both a blessing and a curse. Although the likes of Facebook have revolutionized the media landscape, allowing brands to reach their consumers in thousands of ways, social media has also muddied it, making it even more of a challenge to stand out and create a meaningful connection – something which non-profits are heavily reliant on.
If you caught Saturday’s SNL sketch of Mary Barra, General Motors’ CEO, you’ll know that the brand has taken another hit to its reputation in the past few weeks. As of the beginning of April, the “too big to fail” automobile manufacturer’s number of recalls has hit 4.9 million vehicles in the United States, roughly six times that of its total recalls in 2013. Oops.