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|·||Huff Resume Tips|
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|·||Gov. Resume Tips|
|·||Cover Letters Guide|
|·||Best Jobs USA|
|·||Diversity Job Fairs|
|·||Job Fair Directory|
|·||Maryland Job fairs|
|·||Nat'l Career Fairs|
|·||Premium Job Fairs|
|·||Targeted Job Fairs|
|·||U.S. Companies |
|·||IT Company Index|
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|·||Contract Job Hunter|
|·||Fed Biz Opps|
|·||Gov Bid Notice|
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|·||Salary Calculator by Homefair|
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|Business & Jobs Reference|
|·||Business Reference Services|
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|·||Loundon County, VA|
|·||Fairfax County, VA|
|·||Howard County, MD|
|·||Hunterdon County, NJ|
|·||Somerset County, NJ|
|·||Fairfax City, VA|
|·||Morris County, NJ|
|·||Douglas County, CO|
|·||Arlington County, VA|
|·||Montgomery County, MD|
|Best Countries to Live and Work:|
|·||1. Most likely:|
|·||S. Arabia: 16%|
|·||S. Africa: 10%|
|·||South Korea: 8%|
|·||2. Least likely:|
|·||G. Britain: 4%|
|Governors' Salaries (2013|
|·||Alaska: $145,000 |
|·||Washington DC: $200,000|
|·||North Carolina: $141,265|
|·||North Dakota: $116,999|
|·||New Hampshire: $113,834|
|·||New Jersey: $175,000|
|·||New Mexico: $110,000|
|·||New York: $179,000|
|·||Rhode Island: $129,210|
|·||South Carolina: $106,078|
|·||South Dakota: $100,972|
|·||West Virginia: $150,000|
|·||Alabama: No Min.|
|·||Alaska: $7.75 |
|·||Washington DC: $8.25|
|·||New Hampshire: $7.25|
|·||New Jersey: $7.25|
|·||New Mexico: $7.50|
|·||New York: $7.25|
|·||North Carolina: $7.25|
|·||North Dakota: $7.25|
|·||Puerto Rico: $4.10.|
|·||Rhode Island: $7.75|
|·||South Carolina: $7.25.|
|·||South Dakota: $7.25|
|·||Virgin Islands: $7.25|
|·||West Virginia: $7.25|
|·||Saudi Abrabia: $7.78|
|·||South Korea: $6.09|
|·||Hong Kong: $5.24|
Retirement Salary Guide for Federal Employees
- For FERS employees:
- If you are under age 62 at separation for retirement, or age 62 or older with less than 20 years of service, you will receive 1 percent of your high-3 average salary for each year of service.
- If you are age 62 or older at separation for retirement with 20 or more years of service, you will receive 1.1 percent of your high-3 average salary for each year of service.
- For FERS employees - Special Provision for Air Traffic Controllers, Firefighters, Law Enforcement Officers, Capitol Police, Supreme Court Police, or Nuclear Materials Couriers, you will receive:
- 1.7% of your high-3 average salary multiplied by your years of service which do not exceed 20, PLUS
- 1% of your high-3 average salary multiplied by your service exceeding 20 years.
- For FERS employees - Member of Congress or Congressional Employee (or any combination of the two), you must have at least 5 years of service as a Member of Congress and/or Congressional Employee to receive:
- 1.7% of your high-3 average salary multiplied by your years of service as a Member of Congress or Congressional Employee which do not exceed 20, PLUS
- 1% of your high-3 average salary multiplied by your years of other service.
- For CSRS employees, you will receive:
- First 5 years of CSRS service: 1.5% of your high-3 average salary for each year of service.
- Second 5 years of CSRS service: 1.75% of your high-3 average salary for each year of service.
- All years of CSRS service over 10: 2% of your high-3 average salary for each year of service.
- For CSRS employees, if retired under the special provision for firefighters, law enforcement officers, or nuclear material couriers, you will receive:
- 2.5% of the years and months of CSRS law enforcement officer, firefighter or nuclear material courier service up to 20 years multiplied times the high-3 average salary, PLUS
- 2% of the remaining years of service times the high 3 average salary.
- For CSRS employees, if retired under the special provision for Members of Congress or Congressional Employees, you will receive:
- 2.5% of your high-3 average salary multiplied by your years and months of service as a Member of Congress and/or Congressional Employee, your military service while on a leave of absence as a Member and up to 5 years of other military service, PLUS
- 1.75% of your high-3 average salary multiplied by your years of other service, which when added to your years of 2.5% service, do not exceed 10 years, PLUS
- 2% of your high-3 average salary multiplied by your years of other service in excess of 10 years.
- The world’s largest corporations are
- For the 2-year and 4 year U.S. universities and colleges, the annual average salary was $98,974 for professors, $69,911 for associate professors, $58,662 for assistant professors, $42,609 for instructors, and $48,289 for lecturers.
Faculty in 4-year institutions earn higher salaries, on average, than do those in 2-year schools. The national average Professor salary of the 4-year universities is $114,134. The annual average professor salary of Harvard University is $179,792,
$183,371 for Cornell University, $230,945 for University of Washington, $180,258 for Stanford University, $198,365 for Yale University, $147,470 for Johns Hopkins University, $144,128 for University of Maryland, $208,051 for New York University, and $160,922 for University of Michigan.
- 2016 starting pay of graduates of well-known U.S. universities/colleges:
- Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT): $78,300
- U.S. Military Academy at West Point: $76,000
- U.S. Naval Academy at Annapolis: $72,900
- Stanford University: $70,800
- U.S. Air Force Academy at Colorado Springs: $68,800
- Princeton University: $65,700
- Harvard University: $65,200
- Rice University: $62,300
- University of Pennsylvania: $62,200
- Duke University: $61,300
- Dartmouth College: $60,800
- University of California - Berkeley: $60,500
- Brown University: $58,600
- Georgetown University: $55,400
- University of Chicago: $53,000
- The median annual wage in America in 2016, by major occupational groups :
- Management: $118,000
- Legal: $106,000
- Computer/Mathematics: $87,900
- Engineering/Architecture: $84,300
- Healthcare: $79,200
- Finance/Business: $75,100
- Social Science: $73,000
- Arts/Entertainment/Sports: $58,400
- Education/Training/Library: $54,500
- Constructions: $48,900
- Community/Social Service: $47,200
- Maintenance/Repair: $46,700
- Protective Service: $45,800
- The 11 highest-paying companies in America:
- A.T. Kearney: $175,000
- Strategy&: $172,000
- VMware: $167,050
- Splunk: $161,100
- Cadence Design Systems: $156,702
- Google: $155,250
- Facebook: $155,000
- NVIDIA: $154,000
- McKinsey & Co.: $153,000
- Amazon Lab126: $152,800
- Juniper Networks: $150,000
- Surgeons are among the most highly educated and trained specialists and the highest-paid professionals in any field in the U.S, their median annual salary is $364,500.
- As of January 2017 the Federal non-military workforce was 2.80 million people, it was 2.79 million people in January 2009 and 3.10 million people in December 1990.
- Federal workforce's turnover has averaged about 210,000 jobs a year.
Of Federal employees who leave each year, about 75,000 on average quit, 65,000 retire and 55,000 leave because their appointments expire, 10,000 are fired, and 5,000 leave due to various reasons, including layoffs and deaths.
- When looking at full or part-time workers 16 and older,
median hourly earnings for Asian males were $24 in 2015, compared with $21 for white, $15 for black and $14 for Hispanic men; median hourly earnings for Asian women were $18, compared with $17 for white females.
- College graduates ages 25 to 32 who are working full time earn more annually—about $17,500 more—than
employed young adults holding only a high school diploma.
- 65% of all executives change jobs in every 36-month period.
- 40% of all new executive hires fail within the first 18 months.
- 73% of people have misrepresented information on a resume.
- Southwest Airlines hires around 4% of 90,000 people who apply each year
- Social network Twitter is granting 20 weeks paid parental leave for full-time employees.
- About 75% of resumes are rejected for an unprofessional email address.
- The average number of people who apply for any given job is 118; 20% of those applicants get an interview, and only 35% of applicants are actually qualified for the jobs they apply to.
- Of the American people who earn over $150,000 a year, 82 percent had a bachelor's degree and just 6.5 percent had a high school diploma.
- If a Google employee passes away, his/her surviving spouse or domestic partner will receive a check for 50% of their salary every year for the next decade.
- 10 Worst States in America to Make a Living in 2015: Hawaii, Oregon, Maine, West Virginia, Vermont, California, Montana, South Dakota, Rhode Island, and Connecticut.
- A study finds that people who earn a master’s degree in electrical and electronics engineering have a median salary after graduation of about $75,000 while a bachelor’s degree in the same field draws $56,000.
- Employed persons worked an average of 7.6 hours on the days they worked
- On a working day, employed men worked 53 minutes more than employed women.
- On a working day, 83 percent of employed persons did some or all of their work at their workplace and 23 percent did some or all of their work at home; they spent more time working at the workplace than at home —7.9 hours compared with 3.0 hours.
- On a working day, 36 percent of employed people age 25 and over with a bachelor's degree or higher did some work at home, compared with only 7 percent of those with less than a high school diploma.
- Cover letters are still valuable in hiring process.
- Presentation skills are critical for career success.
- In the U.S., around 281,560 pharmacists dispense medicine and advice to patients at hospitals and retail chains daily; the median annual salary for a pharmacist was $116,670, the best-paid made $145,910 and the lowest-paid made $89,280 in 2012.
- As of January 2014, in the United States compensation of auto workers is about $45.34 an hour. This is similar to Canada’s $39.04 an hour, and Germany’s $58.82.
This compares with Mexico’s $7.80, Brazil’s $18.78, Poland’s $9.53, India’s $2.10, South Korea’s $25.74 and China’s $4.10.
- On November 5, 2013 voters in SeaTac, Washington, raised the minimum wage to $15 per hour for transportation and hospitality workers in and near the
Seattle-Tacoma International Airport. Washington's minimum wage is $9.19
- In California, the state's minimum wage will be raised from $8 an hour to $9 an hour, effective July 2014, and to $10 an hour in January 2016
- Nationwide, the U.S. median household income for 2012 was $51,371; Maryland had the highest median household income in 2012 at $71,122 while
Mississippi had the lowest at $37,095.
- As of the end of 2011 there were 4,403,000 federal employees, which included 2,756,000 executive branch civilians, 1,583,000 uniformed military personnel, and 64,000 legislative and judicial branch personnel;
in 1962 the Federal government had 5,354,000 federal employees, which included 2,485,000 executive branch civilians, 2,840,000 uniformed military personnel, and 30,000 legislative and judicial branch personnel.
- Each day there are about 10,000 Americans turning 65 and receiving full retirement benefits.
- Almost 60 percent of US workers want to change careers.
- U.S. women are more likely than women in other countries to have full time jobs and to work as managers or professionals.
- Eighty percent of jobs are gained through networking.
- By 2020, it predicts that 65% of all jobs will require bachelor's degree or higher.
- The average medical student's debt is $161,000.
- A cardiologist has a $5.2 million wealth accumulation over a career, compared with a
primary-care doctor's $2.5 million and an MBA graduate's $1.7 million.
- Medicare pays an
ophthalmologist around $600 for
cataract surgery and the insertion of an
artificial lens; it pays a gastroenterologist about $200 for a screening
(a 20-minutes or less work). Medicare pays
primary-care doctors about $100 for a visit that might take more than 30 minutes and
involve evaluation and managing a complicated patient with
- In the U.S. by 2020 the shortage of primary-care doctors will reach more than 45,000, which is about 5% of 851,300 physicians of all types that will be needed by then.
- The highest-paid internists (internal medicine doctors) make about $352,000 a year; the highest-paid
gastroenterologists make about $846,000.
- On average, couples in which one partner is a
workaholic (10+ hours at work a day)
divorce at twice the average rate.
- On average, Americans hold around seven different jobs before they reach to age 30.
- On average, American women make about 77.5 cents for every dollar that men earn.
- Around 44% of American homeless people are employed.
- There is about 7% of all non-farm workers in the United States are self-employed.
- For both the foreign born and the native born, jobless rates vary considerably by race and ethnicity. Among the foreign born, blacks had the highest unemployment rate (10.5 percent) in 2013, while Asians
had the lowest (4.7 percent). The unemployment rates were 6.6 percent for whites and 7.5 percent for Hispanics. Among the native born, blacks also had the highest jobless rate (13.5 percent), followed by Hispanics (10.7 percent). The unemployment rates were 6.0 percent for whites and 6.5 percent for Asians.
- From 2012 to 2013, the unemployment rate of foreign-born workers declined from 8.1 percent to 6.9 percent, and the jobless rate for the native born fell from 8.1 percent to 7.5 percent.
- In 2013, the labor force rates for foreign-born in the U.S. were 60.0 percent for whites, 71.8 percent for blacks, 65.1 percent for Asians), and 68.6 percent for Hispanics.
- In 2013, there were 25.3 million foreign-born persons in the U.S. labor force, comprising 16.3 percent of the total; of which Hispanics accounted for 47.8 percent and Asians accounted for 24.3 percent.
- The unemployment rate of foreign-born persons in the U.S. was 6.9 percent in 2013, down from 8.1 percent in 2012.
- The median usual weekly earnings of foreign-born full-time wage and salary workers were $643 in 2013, compared with $805 for their native-born counterparts.
- Worldwide, at least
15% of director-level women have slept with their bosses -- and around 37% of them got promoted for it. (Sources:
Center for Work-Life Policy)
- Federal law generally prohibits any company from hiring or continuing the employment of any person who it knows has a criminal record involving dishonesty or breach of trust, such as shoplifting conviction.
- A person who held a professional degree has a $4.2M wealth accumulation over a career, compared with a
Doctoral degree graduate's $3.5M, $2.8M for Master's degree, $2.4 for Bachelor's degree, $1.8M for 2-year college's degree, $1.6M for some college, $1.4 for high school graduate, and $1.0 for less than high school.
- People can make much more money by earning a college degree; a person with a Bachelor's degree will earn, on average, almost twice as much as workers with a high school diploma.
- More than half (57%) of teachers hold master's degrees; however, this teaching profession has an average national starting salary of $30,377 while computer programmers start at an average of $43,635, public accounting professionals at $44,668, and registered nurses at $45,570.
- Per a survey results provided by the National Association of Colleges and Employers, an English professor has an average salary of $43.50 per hour while a dentist and a nuclear engineer only make $33.34 and $36.16 per hour
- Teachers spend an average of 50 hours per week on instructional duties, including an average of 12 hours each week on non-compensated school-related activities such as grading papers, bus duty, and club advising.
- Almost 50 percent of new teachers leave the profession during the first five years of teaching, and 37 percent of teachers who do not plan to continue teaching until retirement blame low pay for their decision to leave the profession.
- All athletic trainers have a bachelor’s degree from an
accredited college or university; they are mid-level professionals equivalent to physical, occupational, speech, language and other similar
- Athletic trainers know and practice the medical arts at the professional standards, and 70% of them have a master’s or doctorate degree.
- Podiatric Physicians are the major providers of foot care services, providing 39 percent of all foot care while orthopedic physicians provide 13 percent;
all other physicians provide 37 percent, and physical therapists and others provide 11 percent. There are about 13,320 doctors of podiatric medicine actively in practice in the United States
- 45% of female scientists who said they had few children than desired because of their careers; it was 25% for male scientists.
- House lawmakers proposed an amendment that would strip General Schedule employees of their regularly scheduled step increases for the rest of the year 2011.
- President Barack Obama signed a law that freezes civilian federal employee pay for the next two years that would affect fiscal 2011, which began Oct. 1, and fiscal 2012.
- 24 Jobs With Low Stress & High Pay in 2010: Biostatistician, Software Developer, Business Analyst (IT), Physical Therapist (PT), Mechanical Engineer, Aircraft Pilot (Corporate Jet),
Database Analyst, Financial Analyst, Technical Writer, Internal Auditor, Economist, User Experience Designer, Application Developer, Environmental Engineer, Risk Management Analyst, Contract Specialist, Urban Planner, Social Media Manager, Product Analyst, Geologist,
Transportation Planner, Data Analyst, Web Content Editor, and Personal Trainer.
- President Obama ordered federal agencies to radically
overhaul the federal hiring process, and eliminate the lengthy "KSAs," or
essays that describe an applicant's knowledge, skills and abilities. Applicants now are able to know the results of their job applications within 80 days.
- Government analyses show that federal employees make on average 24% less than their private-sector counterparts. In 2009, private industry pays higher salaries
than the federal government for PhD-level employees in information science, biological sciences, environmental life sciences, chemistry, economics, mathematics, statistics, computer science, and civil,
architectural, electrical and computer engineering.
- More than 50 former or current federal employees have received Nobel Prizes; Approximately 1 in 4 American Nobel laureates have been federal workers.
- More than 50% of lost work days are stress related, keeping approximately 1 million people home from work every day.
- In 2013 around two-thirds of women with children under 18 have jobs outside the home.
- In the U.S. companies owned by women employ 35% more people than all the Fortune 500 companies combined.
- 18% of American workers called sick on a typical Friday, which is more than any other day of the week. Tuesday has the lowest percent of absenteeism (11%).
- The U.S. jobless rate is 7.0 % as of November 30, 2013. In 1933, the U.S. unemployment rate peaked at 25%.
- As of December 2013, the U.S. has the fourth largest workforce in the world, at 154.2 million, not including 11.1 million people out of work.
- In the U.S. as of September 30, 2010, the jobless rate was 9.8 percent for adult men, 8.0 percent for adult women, 26.0 percent for teenagers, 8.7 percent for whites, 16.1 percent for blacks, 12.4 percent Hispanics, and 6.4 percent for Asians.
- In 2010, the private sector pays $46,661 for a recent college graduate. Entry-level federal workers start at $34,075 or $42,209 for candidates with superior academic achievement.
- The federal government often pays higher salaries for its blue-color and clerical workers, compared with those in the private sector.
- In 2010, around 20% of federal workers have a master's degree, professional degree or doctorate, vs. 13% in the private sector. Approximately 51% of federal employees have at least a college degree, compared with 35% in the private sector.
- For the first 11 months of year 2010, employment in the U.S. dropped to 130 million, from 131 million the year before. However, employment in automobile and parts manufacturing employment rose to 628,000, from 668,000 over the same period.
- In the U.S. there are 5.9 job seekers for each job opening, and the top priority during a job search is job security.
- Senate approves federal hiring reform bill.
- The federal civil service system that has provided Federal employees comfort, and
sometimes frustration, for 60 years might be transformed to a new system soon.
- Federal Employees Retirement System (FERS) employees retiring before December 31, 2013 would receive a 50 percent credit for unused sick leave; after January 1, 2014 they will receive full credit for their unused sick leave.
- In the U.S. most people spend more than 100 hours a year commuting to work.
- More people walk to work in Alaska than any other U.S. state.
- There are around 10,000 workers died annually while working at their companies as a result of overwork (60- to 70- hour work weeks) in Japan. The phenomenon is known as “karoshi". The major medical causes of karōshi deaths are heart attack and stroke due to stress.
- The most stressful cities in the US are:
- The average working time in (hours):
South Korea: 2390;
- 25% of U.S. workers are on the job at 7 a.m.; 15% of U.S. workers are on the job at 7 p.m.
- The standard business office workweek in
Asia: Monday through Friday;
Saudi Arabia: Sunday through Wednesday;
Iran: Saturday through Thursday;
Egypt: Sunday through Thursday;
Israel: Sunday through Thursday;
- In the U.S. the 10 best jobs are:
Computer Systems Analyst,
Industrial Designer, and
Accountant while the 10 worst jobs are:
Emergency Medical Technician,
- In the 2009 fiscal year, 11,275 federal employees were fired for misconduct or poor performance. In addition, there are a sizable number of employees who
voluntarily leave after they are counseled that their work performance is unacceptable.
- The secrets of a successful manager are approachable, respectful, encouraging, and reasonable.
- 61% of U.S. workers live paycheck to paycheck to make their ends meet, up from 49% in 2008 and 43% in 2007. (Source: Careerbuilder.com)
- The 2009 recession was the longest recession since the Great Depression
- If you are involuntarily terminated between September 1, 2008 and December 31, 2009, and are eligible for
COBRA, the federal government will pay 65% of your premium, through your employer, for up to nine months. You pay the other 35%.
- According to 2007 Census Bureau data, only about 26 percent of mothers with a college degree stay home, while more than 40 percent of mothers lacking high school diplomas are at home.
- Job Networking Tips.
- The 20 Best Tech Companies to Work for in 2018.
- 10 Job Search Tips to Help You Find Your Best Opportunity in 2018.
- Expert Advice on Applying to Jobs and Networking.
- 10 Tips for Landing a Dream Job in 2018.
- Tips for College Graduates Starting Their First Full-time Jobs.
- Tax Tips for Students with Summer Jobs.
- 6 Tips To Maintain Your Privacy While Searching For Jobs Online.
- 10 Plus Work from Home Jobs that Pay Well.
- Job Search Tips for Effective Ways to Find a Job.
- Seasonal Employment Job Tips.
- 7 Tips for Getting a Job Abroad.
- Seven Rules for Networking Success.
- Nine Tips to Improve Your Chances at Job Fairs.
- Top Networking Tips for People Who Are Shy.
- Why Do People Get Fired?.
- 5 Common Reasons People Get Fired.
- 10 Reasons for Getting Fired.
- 13 Most Common Reasons You're Likely To Get Fired.
- 10 Best Job Search Apps for Android.
- Best Jobs Ranking - US News.
- Job Hunting Tips for 2017.
- 7 Best Cities for Job Seekers in 2017.
- Pittsburgh Tops List of Best Cities for Jobs in 2017.
- Indianapolis Named Second-Best City for Jobs in America.
- 25 Best Business Jobs of 2017.
- 10 Executive Coaches Share Their Tips for Negotiating Pay.
- Tips About Salary Negotiation for the Employer.
- How to Negotiate Your Salary.
- Salary Negotiation Tips (How to Get a Better Offer).
- Salary Negotiation Tips.
- How to Negotiate Salary: 37 Tips You Need to Know.
- How to Negotiate Your Salary – and Succeed.
- Avoiding These 10 Salary Negotiation Mistakes.
- 5 Salary Negotiation Tips that Work!.
- 8 Tips To Negotiate Your Starting Salary.
- 8 Etiquette Tips for Salary Negotiation.
- Salary Negotiation Tips: Thou Shalt Not Agree.
- 7 Salary Negotiation Tips for Women.
- 10 Salary Negotiation Tips to Use On the Way In.
- 10 Highest-Paid College Professors in the U.S.
- College Professor Salaries by Education, Experience, Location...
- Job Search Tips for New College Graduates
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- Job Hunting for College Grads: A Survival Guide
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- College Job Search Guide and Tips
- 7 Job Hunt Mistakes New Grads Should Avoid
- Tips for College Grads Who Don't Have a Job
- Career Advice Articles.
- 5 Career Tips You Need to Ignore.
- 6 Simple Job Search Tips People Always Forget.
- Top Tips When Searching for a Job.
- Top 8 Career Tips for Introverts.
- 10 Career Tips For A 20-Something.
- Top 10 Career Tips for Veterans.
- 15 Work and Career Tips Learned on the Job.
- 36 Career Tips No One Will Actually Tell You.
- 45 Pieces of Career Advice That Will Get You to the Top.
- 101 Career Tips You Can Learn in 3 Seconds.
- Career Advice for Women - Tips for Having a Successful Career.
- 10 Unconventional (But Very Effective) Tips for Job Seekers.
- The Most Stressful Jobs, Ranked [Infographic].
- Guide to Job Interviewing Resources and Tools.
- Nursing Careers Guide.
- 17 Tips for Software Engineers to Get and Keep Jobs.
- 11 Career Tips Mechanical Engineers.
- Career Advice, Tips & Resources on How To Get a Job.
- How to Ace an Executive-Level Job Interview.
- Top 20 Executive Interview Pet Peeves from Hiring Decision-Makers.
- Job Interviews with the Chief Executive: The Boxes You Need to Tick.
- Job Interviewing Tips and Techniques for Executive-Level Candidates.
- Executive Job Interview Preparation.
- Job Hunting Tips For 2017.
- 7 Keys to a Successful Job Search.
- Ten Top Science Career Tips for 2017.
- Trump Freezes Hiring of Many Federal Workers. -
- 2017 Federal Pay Raise Increased to 2.1 Percent.
- Structured Interview Guide - OPM.
- Interviewing Guide for Supervisors and Managers - DHS.
- Interviewing Guide for College Graduates.
- Strategies for Qualitative Interviews - Harvard Department of Sociology.
- Interview Guide - Johns Hopkins University School of Nursing.
- A Guide to Interview Guides.
- Interview Preparation Guide – Best Job Interview Tips.
- Interview Tips and Guide.
- Interview Questions and Answers - The Secret Guide.
- Interview Preparation: Use an Interview Guide for Better Hiring.
- The Hiring Manager's Complete Interviewing Guide.
- The Ultimate Interview Guide: 30 Prep Tips for Job.
- Guide to Job Interviewing.
- Complete Interview Guide.
- Interview Guide: Questions to Avoid.
- Interview Guide – Development Impact and You.
- How To: Creating Your Qualitative Interview Guide.
- Job Interview Questions - Answers Guide.
- How To Answer 'Why Do You Want This Job?'.
- How to Renovate Your Resume in 3 Steps.
- Successful Interview Techniques.
- The Best -- And Worst -- Answers To Common Interview Questions.
- The Best Job-Hunting Tips of 2016 from the Experts.
- The Best And Worst Cities for Jobs in Fall 2016.
- Current U.S. States Minimum Wages in Effect as of Jan. 1, 2016.
- Target To Increase Minimum Wage To $10 An Hour.
- Here's How A $15 Minimum Wage Could Change California.
- I'm On LinkedIn -- So Why Do I Need A Resume?.
- Smart Questions To Ask At Your Interview.
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- Executive Phone Interview? 10 Important Techniques to Land the Offer.
- The Best Way to Handle a Phone Interview.
- Racial, Gender Wage Gaps Persist in U.S. Despite Some Progress.
- How to Talk About Yourself in an Interview Without Making It All About You.
- Guide to Dominating the Interview and Landing Your Dream Job.
- 25 Best Jobs That Pay More Than $100K.
- Job Interview Tips and Job Interview Do's and Don'ts
- How to Write a Killer LinkedIn Headline.
- How to Be "Open to New Opportunities" Without Tipping Off Your Boss.
- On the Job Hunt, Dress to Impress? Yes.
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- Missing: Up To 4 Million Workers
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- The Future of Jobs: The Onrushing Wave
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- Why College Recruiting Is Broken
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- The Fatal Resume Mistake You Won't Realize You're Making
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- 3 Reasons Your Resume Isn't Making The Cut.
- 3 Biggest Mistakes People Make When Negotiating Pay
- 3 Strategies That'll Make Talking About Yourself Feel Way More Natural.
- 3 Steps to Mapping Your Career Path
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- 4 Ways to Make Your Job Search Suck Less.
- 4 Ways to Find Purpose in Any Job.
- 4 Ways to Get a Job.
- 4 Ways To Balance Your Job Search.
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- 4 Ways to Deal With the Fear of Failure.
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- 4 Ways You Might Get Tricked at Your Next Job Interview.
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- 5 Things to Understand about Phone Screen Interviews.
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- 5 Questions to Understand Technology Recruitment Providers.
- 5 Ways to Reinvent Your Professional Self.
- 5 Amazing Questions Will Impress Your Interviewer.
- 5 Moves to Help You Win the Title.
- 5 Signs Your Boss Is Afraid Of You.
- 5 Secrets to Career Success in 2015.
- 5 Common Workplace Problems and What You Can Do to Fix Them.
- 5 Phrases That Will Get You Fired!.
- 5 Workplace Trends That Are Making Your Job Harder
- 5 Lame Excuses Preventing You From Finding a New Job.
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- 5 Myths About Federal Workers.
- 5 Tips for a More Successful Online Job Search.
- 5 Fast-Growing, High-Paying Jobs - Bachelor's Degree Not Required.
- 6 Months, No Interviews -- Until I Started Breaking The Rules.
- 6 Super-Specific Tips For Working Successfully With A Younger Boss.
- 6 Ways Recruiting Will Change in 2014
- 6 Ways Employers Make Employees Quit.
- 6 Effortless Ways to Reduce Work Stress [Infographic].
- 6 Things Your Company Must Have to Avoid Workplace Harassment.
- 6 Tips For Midlifers To Conquer Their Career Fears.
- 6 Great Jobs for MBA Grads. - Should You Get an MBA?
- 6 Job Search Tips for Recent Grads.
- 6 Insider Job Interview Tips to Get You Hired
- 6 Key Interview Answers Employers Need to Hear
- 6 Changes You Should Make to Your Job Search
- 7 Search Techniques.
- 7 Keys To A Successful Job Search.
- 7 Top Interview Tips.
- 7 Interview Tips That Will Help You Get the Job.
- 7 Tips for a Happier Work Life.
- 7 Ways Your Looks Affect Your Pay.
- 7 Ways to Screw Up a Job Interview.
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- 8 Tension-Relieving Stretches to Do During the Workday
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- Tips for Success.
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- This Man's Business Is Providing Fake Job Histories And References
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- How to Get Along with (Almost) Anyone at Work.
- The Foreign Born With Science and Engineering Degrees.
- Most-Read Human Resources Online Stories of 2010.
- The Secret to Finding Work.
- Interview Quiz: Are You Making a Good Impression?
- Interview Tips and Take this Interview Quiz...
- The Validity of Employment Interviews: A Comprehensive Review and Meta-Analysis
- An Understanding of Job Interview.
- List of Skills for Resumes.
- What to Look for in Your First Job.
- Where to Begin When Searching for a Job.
(Source: The Washington Post)
|Less Than High School
Normal Retirement Age|
(Source: Social Security Administration)
|Year of birth
|1937 and prior
||65 and 2 months|
||65 and 4 months|
||65 and 6 months|
||65 and 8 months|
||65 and 10 months|
||66 and 2 months|
||66 and 4 months|
||66 and 6 months|
||66 and 8 months|
||66 and 10 months|
|1960 and later
1. Persons born on January 1 of any year should refer to
the normal retirement age for the previous year.
2. For the purpose of determining benefit reductions for early retirement,
widows and widowers whose entitlement is based on having attained age 60
should add 2 years to the year of birth shown in the table.
Retirement Age Calculator
Retirement before "Normal Retirement Age" (NRA)
reduces benefits, and retirement after NRA increases benefits.
NRA, also referred to as "Full Retirement Age,"
varies from age 65 to age 67 by year of birth.
|Job Interview & Career Tips
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Best Jobs U.S.A.
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Best Sports Management Jobs
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Jobs.com offers online recruitment services, which have served job seekers nationwide.
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Women's Job List provides recruiting tool facilitates communication between hiring officials and candidates. Navigation is simple and provides visitors with a wealth of valuable information, quickly and easily.
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Global Salary Survey 2015
CEO Salaries: What is the Average Salary of a CEO in the US?
Engineering Salary Calculator
Salary: What Are You Worth?
Average Salary in Private Sector
100 Best Jobs
Chief Information Officer: $165,140
Chief Technology Officer: $125,130
Chief Security Officer: $139,180
Director of IT Operations: $108,170
Director of Systems Development: $142,480
Vice President of IT: $165,140
Enterprise Architect: $112,560
IT Architect: $105,300
Solution Architect: $102,700
Data Architect: $102,100
Systems Architect: $97,875 - $102,640
Software Architect: $$104,800
R&D Manager: $101,970
Communications Manager: $92,320
Computer Operations Manager: $90,000
Database Manager: $95,200
E-Commerce Manager: $83,900
Helpdesk Manager: $70,000
Information Security Manager: $96,350
IT Manager: $83,890
Network Manager: $75,500
Product Manager: $104,160
Project Manager: $99,940
Business Intelligence Analyst: $104,160
Business Systems Analyst: $72,320
Communications Specialist: $99,940
Computer Hardware Engineer: $90,000
Computer Operator: $50,209
Computer Support Specialist: $60,000
Database Administrator: $84,120
Database Analyst: $69,375
Database Architect: $87,770
Database Developer: $87,770
Information Security Specialist: $79,080
Network Administrator: $59,380
Network Analyst: $73,300
Network Engineer: $76,770
Nuclear Engineer: $76,770
Project Leader: $82,400
Quality Assurance Specialist: $74,650
Software Developer: $90,630
Software Engineer: $90,625
Software Engineering Manager: $112,050
Application Development Manager: $110,000 - $112,500
Systems Analyst: $71,510
Sr. Systems Analyst: $85,930
Storage Architect: $95,970
Systems Administrator: $68,490
Technical Trainer: $64,980
Technology Analyst: $75,320
Web Developer: $64,330
Wireless Network Engineer: $76,780
Customer Support Center Staff: $30s - $108,000
2012 HDI Support Center Salary Guide
With Medical Doctor (MD) Degrees
Orthopedic Surgery: $421,000 - $501,810
Radiology: $351,000 - $492,100
Cardiology: $376,000 - $422,920
Gastroenterology: $370,000 - $415,875
Dermatology: $339,000 - $386,070
Anesthesiology: $358,000 - $372,750
General Surgery: $317,000 - $367,320
Ophthalmology: $292,000 - $356,340
Obstetrics and Gynecology (OB/GYN): $249,000 - $302,640
Emergency Medicine: $285,910 - $306,000
Internal Medicine: $196,000 - $219,500
Family Medicine: $195,000 - $208,660
Plastic Surgery: $354,000
Pulmonary Medicine: $296,000
Critical Care: $283,000
Allergy & Immunology: $247,000
Diabetes & Endocrinology: $196,000
Psychiatry & Mental Health: $216,000
Medical Science Liaison: $132,850
Without Medicall Doctor (MD) Degrees
Health Policy Specialist: $77,700
Pharmacy Manager: $149,100
Physician Assistant: $112,630
Registered Nurse: $60,400
Nurse Practitioner: $104,150
School Psychologist: $62,600
Best Paying Jobs
Physician: $137,000 - $188,000
Dentist: $105,000 - $146,000
Marketing Manager: $88,000 - $166,000
IT Manager: $96,000 - $156,000
Lawyer: $75,000 - $169,000
Financial Manager: $81,000 - $154,000
Sales Manager: $74,000 - $155,000
Pharmacist: $104,000 - $136,000
Business Operations Manager: $66,000 - $147,000
Best Healthcare Jobs
Physician: $137,000 - $186,000
Dentist: $105,000 - $146,000
Pharmacist: $104,000 - $136,000
Nurse Practitioner: $80,000 - $110,000
Physical Therapist: $67,000 - $93,000
Dental Hygienist: $59,000 - $85,000
Best Technology Jobs
Information Security Analyst: $67,000 - $113,000
Software Developer: $72,000 - $116,000
Computer Systems Analyst: $63,000 - $102,000
Mechanical Engineer: $65,000 - $102,000
Web Developer: $44,000 - $85,000
Best Business Jobs
Marketing Manager: $88,000 - $166,000
Financial Advisor: $49,000 - $124,000
Operations Research Analyst: $55,000 - $99,000
Accountant: $50K - $86K
Market Research Analyst: $44,000 - $85,000
Best Social Services Jobs
Speech-Language Pathologist: $55,000 - $89,000
School Psychologist: $50,000 - $88,000
Elementary School Teacher: $43,000 - $67,000
High School Teacher: $44,000 - $69,000
Middle School Teacher: $43,000 - $67,000
Best Construction Jobs
Construction Manager: $64,000 - $111.000
Cost Estimator: $44,000 - $78,000
Plumber: $37,000 - $67,000
Sheet Metal Worker: $32,000 - $58,000
Best Creative Jobs
Art Director: $58,000 - $120,000
Architect: $57,000 - $94,000
Public Relations Specialist: $40,000 - $75,000
Corporate Controller: $110,900
Patent Attorney: $139,300
College Administrator: $103,300
Genetic Counselor: $71,100
Plant Manager: $97,200
Financial Manager: $94,900
Scrum Master: $95,160