Block on Trump's Asylum Ban Upheld by Supreme Court
That's the anwer to the headline's question. Next question: How do you negotiate the job offer?
That answer will take a few more words because it's not what you were thinking. It's not just about the money.
If you've heard some of this before, maybe that's because FindLaw's Casey Sullivan nailed it with tips for mastering the in-house interview. Basically, he says you should come prepared with answers to the standard questions, like:
Don't just recycle your resume in the interview. Give the employer new and interesting information, especially things that show you are a "good fit" for the company.
Provided you answered their questions well, you are in position to ask a few of your own. Pay? Benefits? Vacation? Holidays? These are pre-negotiation questions.
After you find out what is on the table, think about whether you really want more. Maybe you are satisfied already, and you don't want to risk asking for too much.
If you go there, however, keep the whole deal in mind. Job satisfaction is not just about the money; it often comes from other factors.
Talk about responsibilities, travel, flexibile work hours, opportunities for growth, perks, etc. Timing, especially when it comes to asking for more, is everything.
"Think not just about how you're willing to be rewarded but also when," says the Harvard Business Review. "You may decide to chart a course that pays less handsomely now but will put you in a stronger position later."
Meeting with a lawyer can help you understand your options and how to best protect your rights. Visit our attorney directory to find a lawyer near you who can help.
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