This cast completes our series on how to create and use a Career Management Document as a key part of your career management system.
This cast tells you how to create and use a Career Management Document as a key part of your career management system.
We’ve often mentioned the need for everyone to have a Career Management Document, but we’ve never dedicated a whole cast to what it is, and how and when to use it. This cast sets out to rectify that.
In essence the Career Management Document (or CMD) is where you keep your record of your career. It’s never seen by anyone but you, and it’s not your resume. Having a CMD is not enough though. We need to use it as part of an entire system of Career Documentation which results in an effective resume.
This week’s podcast addresses a topic that many of you might be surprised about: your resume.
Your resume, regardless of the baggage associated with it, is probably your most critical career management document.
While it’s not something you ought to leave laying around on your desk, that doesn’t mean you ought to treat it like something you dust off only when you really need it.
It needs to be reviewed quarterly, believe it or not.
So, in this cast we’ll teach you how to prepare it, and how to maintain it.
We won’t talk about cover letters, or how resumes are used in the job search, because job search is only one use of your resume.
Erik and Ashley Visit Bounce Milwaukee with Whitney Moon, Assistant
Professor of Architecture at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee.
Sarah Kendzior, Political writer joins Rick to discuss the Hope Hicks resignation, Kushner’s security clearance, Manafort pleads Not Guilty again, Rick Gates vacation, and the rest of the days Trump news.
Writer and Founding Editor of Wired Magazine, Kevin Kelly, sits down with Adam to talk about why the fiction we write today shapes our very real tomorrow.
We’re building an artificial intelligence-powered dystopia, one click at a time, says techno-sociologist Zeynep Tufekci. In an eye-opening talk, she details how the same algorithms companies like Facebook, Google and Amazon use to get you to click on ads are also used to organize your access to political and social information. And the machines aren’t even the real threat. What we need to understand is how the powerful might use AI to control us — and what we can do in response.
This week for episode 399 our original workflow guest, Merlin Mann, returns to share how he’s using his iPad(s), Mac, and that "voice stuff".
We did it! We made it through the third debate! Everything is fine now. Except, who is at the door? What’s that strange machine? Did you know that there have been twenty-five debates in this election cycle? Did you want to know that? Neither did we. Dan is eating too much pie. Maureen has been up to something. And Molly Ball from The Atlantic speaks to us, fresh off a plane from Las Vegas. Together, three people try to make sense of the third debate. Who’s the puppet? You’re the puppet!
The history and the future of geotagging: this week Paul Ford and Rich Ziade talk to Aaron Straup Cope, a programmer who works with maps and geographical datasets. The conversation covers his time as one of Flickr’s earliest employees, data visualization, gazetteers, the evils of Wal-Mart, geocoding (and reverse geocoding), and one of the most controversial decisions in online mapping — Google’s decision to cut off the poles and make the world a square.
Page 1 of 13Older