Brainfuse JobNow is designed to support every step of the job search process:Find live online coaches who assist with job search, resumes, interviews and more from 2:00 PM - 11:00 PM EST every dayCheck out eParachute to discover careers that match your skills and interestsCheck out Optimal Resume to find sample resumes in your professionCheck out SkillSurfer for study materials
Career and workplace community where users can find and anonymously share salary details about careers and jobs for specific employers. Find interview reviews describing company culture. Create a free account with your email address.
LinkedIn Learning offers more than 16,000 online courses in seven languages, hosted by expert instructors with real-world experience. Courses on LinkedIn Learning include Leadership, Project Management, Mental Wellness, Job Hunting, Digital Marketing, Data Science, 3D Animation, and CAD.For Mobile users: 1. Download the LinkedIn Learning app from Google Play / App Store 2. Open the app 3. Select - \"Sign In\" 4. Select \"Sign in with your library card\" 5. You'll be prompted to \"Enter your Library ID\". Tap on the box and enter \"bklynlibrary\" (all lowercase, no quotation marks) 6. Use your BPL library card number or username and PIN and click on \"Continue\". First time users will be prompted to select topics of interest.
Investment advice and information from interviews with CEOs and analysts offering comments on specific equities, specific industries, finance and investing. (This resource is accessible via username and password at the Central Library. See a librarian.)
Despite the advice letter, Cendejas has since struck similar deals with several other California cities, including one April 23 with the city of Whittier, which is about 20 miles east of Los Angeles. A Bloomberg Tax investigation shows he and two affiliated companies have earned $1.9 million so far from one city where he landed a deal with a retailer, and stand to earn at least $18 million for their share of sales tax revenue gains from two others.
Remember to express your appreciation and to follow up with a thank you letter or email. If you are referred to another professional for assistance, make sure you let the original contact know the result of your outreach to that new referral.
Applications for admission begin with the common application submitted online at American Medical College Application Service . AMCAS Applications for Fall must be received by AMCAS no later than October 15. If you have questions about AMCAS, please do not contact the Johns Hopkins Office of Admissions. Instead, contact the AAMC Section for Student Services at 2501 M Street NW, LBBY 26, Washington, D.C. 10037-1300, or call 202-828-0600.
Secondary application fee waivers are granted to applicants who have been approved for the primary AMCAS fee waiver. Please refer to the instructions in the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine online secondary application. Fee waivers are not allowed without the required AMCAS approval form.
In an interview with the Admissions Straight Talk Podcast, Paul White, Assistant Dean for Admissions and Student Affairs at Johns Hopkins School of Medicine, dispels common misconceptions about the program and explains what applicants can expect from an admissions process altered by COVID-19.
In addition to those letters required for application to the MD Program, a minimum of two additional letters of recommendation are required for all MD-PhD applicants (a total of five letters). These letters, are typically from faculty with whom the applicant has done research.
Two (2) letters from faculty members in science departments who taught you are required if the college/university you have attended does not have a Committee/Advisor. In addition to the letters, applicants with advanced degrees or significant postgraduate work experience of one year or more, are required to send recommendations from each component of their education and major work experience.
Discover over 20,000 full-text books in multiple academic and general interest subject areas, sheet music titles and reports. This online library of ebooks offers a wide range of subject areas, along with powerful tools to help you find, use, and manage the information.
This survey is based on interviews with 547 journalists and news media executives by telephone and online. The same questionnaire was used for both modes. The interviews were completed from March 10, 2004 through April 20, 2004.
The news media executives and journalists in each position within these organizations were drawn from the News Media Yellow Book database online, with the exception of national radio organizations, which were drawn from Bacon's MediaSource, and national newspapers, which were drawn from Editor & Publisher International Year Book. A complete listing of the selected national news organizations is below.
The national and local news media samples were each divided into subgroups, defined by the type of news organization and the respondent's position within that organization. Each subgroup was randomly split into replicates. Quotas were set for the number of interviews to be completed in each subgroup. The Internet sample was also assigned a quota. These quotas were set to ensure adequate representation of the smaller subgroups in the final sample of completed interviews. The subgroups, quotas, and number of completed interviews for each are listed below.
Each person sampled for this survey was mailed an advance letter. The letters were intended to introduce the survey to prospective respondents, describe the nature and purpose of the survey and encourage participation. The letter was sent from the Pew Research Center; the Project for Excellence in Journalism; and the Committee of Concerned Journalists was involved. It contained a URL and a password to complete the survey online as well as notification that interviewers would be calling as well.
Approximately one week after the letter was mailed, trained interviewers began calling the sampled individuals to remind them of the letter, discuss doing the survey online or conducting the interview on the telephone. In all cases, a follow-up email was sent after three days of initial calls, repeating the substance of the letter and providing the URL again.
If a member of the sample had not completed the interview online or by telephone within two weeks of mailing the first letter, follow-up telephone calls were made to complete the interview or to schedule an appointment to do so.
The interviewers were experienced, executive specialists trained to ensure their familiarity with the questionnaire and their professionalism in dealing with news media professionals. The interviews were completed from March 10, 2004 through April 20, 2004.
Interviews were completed with 67% of the selected news media respondents who still held their position; 12% could not be reached in order to complete an interview, despite repeated calls; and 21% refused to participate in the survey.
In April 2016, Ioffe published a profile of Melania Trump for GQ magazine that revealed Melania Trump had a half-brother with whom the family was not in contact. Slate magazine characterized the profile as \"generally positive\" of Trump. Melania Trump, however, wrote in a Facebook post: \"There are numerous inaccuracies in this article [...] My parents are private citizens and should not be subject to Ms. Ioffe's unfair scrutiny.\" Ioffe responded to CBS News saying: \"I think she's understandably upset that some dirty laundry came out, but I did my job.\" Ioffe's profile was praised by Slate and Erik Wemple, while Fox News writer Howard Kurtz said it had a \"condescending tone\". Maxim magazine said that it \"smacked of politically-motivated contempt for Donald Trump masked as a 'probing' look at his glamorous wife\". Following the article's publication, Ioffe received numerous anti-Semitic and threatening messages. In an interview, Melania Trump said that Ioffe \"provoked\" the anti-Semitic abuse she later received with her article.
On October 29, 2018, Ioffe appeared on CNN's The Lead with Jake Tapper, where she took part in a discussion about President Trump's rhetoric in the wake of the Pittsburgh synagogue shooting. She opined that, \"this president has radicalized so many more people than ISIS ever did\", pointing to a 60% rise in antisemitic attacks during 2017. The comment received pushback from fellow panelists David Urban and Mona Charen. Ioffe later apologized for the comment during the broadcast and on Twitter calling her comments \"hyperbole\". In a Fox News interview with Laura Ingraham, Trump called Ioffe \"some kind of a sick woman\".
NOTE: You do not need to reference your own primary research. You should cite your interviewee in the text as a personal communication, with a referral, if appropriate, to the full interview transcript in an appendix.
Through our e-commerce platform and related services, we provide our users with robust online commerce and payments tools that not only contribute to the development of a large and growing ecommerce community in Latin America (a region with a population of over 650 million people and one of the fastest-growing Internet penetration rates in the world), but also foster entrepreneurship and social mobility. Our main focus is to deliver compelling technological and commercial solutions that address the distinctive cultural and geographic challenges of operating an online commerce and payments platform in Latin America.
I am a staff writer at Forbes covering private equity and M&A. I previously wrote about the private markets for PitchBook, where I created the Weekend Pitch newsletter. I graduated from the University of Washington with a degree in journalism and creative writing. 1e1e36bf2d