With on-campus interviews starting this week at most law schools, we go soft and pull out the bitter highlights of our advice for law students.
EXPERIENCE. This is a very tough section of my resume, so I have saved it for last. Isn’t that what an accomplished professional does? Saves the hardest for last? Makes sense to me because, although admittedly unlikely, what if I suffered through the hard part, then died? What a waste of energy and mental capital.…
Twenty-eight years after graduating from law school I’m drafting the all-important “Profile” section of my resume.
If you don’t try for a job, you cannot get rejected for a job. Or something like that.
The rejection letters for job applicants start to come in. Some are more personal than others.
In reliving all of the excruciating mistakes I made during on campus interviews, I realized that there were actual lessons to be learned.
Q) This is probably a first-year level question, but I was looking for advice on how to select proper legal writing samples to use when applying for jobs. I am four years out of law school and have accumulated a decent collection of memorandum and demand letters over the years at my current firm and was…
(Click the image to see the full comic.)
Would a small firm potentially bring on a newly-graduated JD as a summer associate?
I want to punch my employed buds in the face. Or, better yet, I want to just get a job—any job—and try to move on with my life