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101 Interview Questions Top Internship Programs Ask

Today, more than 40 percent of all entry-level full-time hires in the U.S. are sourced through internship programs. Which means that, for those looking to work for the most desired and admired employers in the country, internships are no longer a luxury but a necessity.  To that end, next Tuesday, October 28, Vault will be releasing its Top 50 Internship Programs for 2015. Read More >

October 22 to Be First Annual 'Women in Tech Ask For a Raise Day'

FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE: October 22, 2014 to Be First Annual 'Women in Tech Ask For a Raise Day' In the wake of Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella's comments that women working in technology shouldn't ask for raises but instead should "have faith in the system" to be fairly paid, I'm hereby calling on women nationwide working in tech who disagree with Nadella's comments and think they're underpaid versus their male colleagues to ask their respective managers for a raise on Wednesday, October 22, Read More >

Q&A With Victor Arribas, a Three-Time Morgan Stanley Summer Intern

Victor Arribas, a senior at the University of Michigan, recently accepted a full-time offer with Morgan Stanley, the global financial services firm. In his conversation with Vault, Victor provides perspective on the interview process, what he thinks employers are looking for from candidates, and the roles he held over his three summer internships. Read More >

Want to Work for Google or Microsoft? This New Social Media Tool Can Help

Each fall, thousands of college seniors studying computer science and engineering face a difficult decision: Do I accept the full-time job offer I received from the firm I interned with over the summer? Or do I forego that offer (which has a shorter shelf life than milk) and hope that a better offer comes my way before I graduate? Until recently, these 20- and 21-year-old students were on their own when taking a stab at making the right choice. Read More >

Business Majors Are Most Bored At Work, Science and Engineering Majors Are Most Financially Secure

It used to be that you went into business not because you wanted to change the world and have a meaningful career but to make bank and feel financially secure. But now it appears that majoring in business won't get you job-love or money. Read More >

Can the Guy Who Lured LeBron Back to Cleveland Convince You to Live and Work in Detroit?

The new Forbes 400 was announced this week, and although the same guy (Bill Gates) ranked No. 1 for the 21st year in a row, there are a handful of notable new billionaires on the list. The highest-ranking newbie, at No. 62, is WhatsApp co-founder Jan Koum. Earlier this year, Koum sold his mobile messaging business to Facebook for an extremely cool $19 billion. Read More >

Careers in Whistleblowing

Didn't get the bonus you were hoping for? Your firm's salary freeze going on a decade? Rents rising faster than a helium balloon torn from the wrist of a three-year old boy? Not to fear, because the SEC's whistleblower program is here-and could just be your ticket to a life outside of a four-by-four foot cube in a dungeon-like room with no sunlight in sight. Read More >

Would You Rather Be Poor and Happy in Portland or Rich and Miserable in New York?

Although there are few job opportunities in Portland, Oregon, and its skies are gray more often than they're blue, unemployed young people keep moving to the city in significant numbers. According to the New York Times (and to handful of friends of mine who've migrated to the Pacific in recent years), the reason they go west is for the natural beauty and easier-going lifestyle. That is, no one's moving there for work or money. Read More >

Why Are Wall Street Women So Unsatisfied?

Last week I examined how much better Ivy League grads have it on Wall Street compared to non-Ivy Leaguers. This week I turn to women vs. men-specifically to women and men at the two most prestigious investment banks on the planet: Goldman Sachs and Morgan Stanley. I was curious to see, parsing our latest Banking Survey data, the difference between how men and women at GS and MS rate their respective firms in various workplace categories. Read More >

Do Ivy League Grads Have More Fun on Wall Street?

If you went to undergrad at one of the so-called Ancient Eight and work on Wall Street, chances are you're having a much better time than your non-Ivy League-educated colleagues.  That's what data from Vault's latest Banking Survey suggests. Consider the below table, in which we compare the ratings that Ivy League-educated banking professionals gave their firms in various workplace categories with those that non-Ivy League grads gave their firms. Read More >

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