Posts Tagged: Salary & Benefits

Five Tips for Using Your School's Career Services

You've learned to separate rumor from fact when it comes to career services. But what are some of the best ways to use this office to your advantage? See below for some tips to guarantee you are making the most of your career services office on campus. 1. Develop relationships Getting to know a career services advisor on campus can be instrumental to your career success. Your counselor is someone who can serve as your advocate, coach and sounding board. Read More >

No More Unpaid Internships for Conde Nast

It's the end of an era: publisher Conde Nast is ending its internship program in 2014, making this batch of (unpaid) interns its last. The change has come about after two former interns sued the publisher in June 2013, but ironically, it seems that those most upset by the end of the program are the prospective interns themselves. Read More >

Vault's 2014 Europe Consulting Rankings Are Here!

We are proud to announce that the 2014 Vault European Consulting Rankings are here-and that this year's edition comes with a unique achievement.  For the first time, one firm has taken the top spot in both our Top Consulting Firm and our Prestige rankings in all three regions covered by our survey. In emerging at the top of both of our signature rankings, McKinsey & Co. Read More >

Vault's 2014 Consulting Rankings are Here!

Having spent much of the past few years under the same kind of financial stresses as its clients, there are signs that the consulting industry is getting back to being a growth industry. Read More >

Vault Announces the Best Law Firms to Work For

We recognize that prestige is just one factor among many for law students and associates searching for the right law firm. For some candidates, quality of life weighs far more heavily in their considerations than a firm's reputation in the community. That's why each year Vault compiles its "Quality of Life" rankings, in addition to its rankings of the most prestigious law firms. Read More >

On Wall Street You Might Get Vacation, But You Can’t Take It

Investment banking analysts and associates notoriously work very long hours. It's not uncommon for a corporate finance analyst at a prestigious bank in New York to regularly work more than 90 hours each week, or for an M&A or restructuring associate to put in more than 80 hours week after week. Read More >

How To Have Summer Fridays If You Don't Have Summer Fridays

Many moons ago, when I worked as an associate for a small investment bank in New York, there was one particular managing director who commonly scheduled Friday morning meetings during the summer in Connecticut, not far from where he lived. I was often involved in these meetings, which meant I had to wake up rather early in my East Village apartment on those summer Friday mornings to get to Grand Central Station and take a Metro North train heading north, to Connecticut. Read More >

Where's the Love for Working Fathers?

Often forgotten in the conversation about the difficulty of raising children while cultivating a career is the other half of the equation: working fathers.  Of course, historically, since working fathers have been the primary breadwinners of American families and mothers the primary caregivers, there hasn't been much sympathy for fathers when it comes to helping them achieve a better balance between their work and home lives. Read More >

Why Does the U.S. Hate Vacation Time?

Thinking about going to Europe for your next vacation? You may want to consider moving there instead. Permanently. Might we suggest Austria? The Center for Economic and Policy Research recently published a new report titled "No-Vacation Nation Revisited," a follow-up to its first report on the subject of vacation time in the U.S. as compared to other developed nations published in 2007. The findings? The U.S. Read More >

How Citi Bike Could Change Your Life at Work

There is a lot to dislike about Citi Bike, New York City's new bike-sharing system. First of all, there are five Citi logos plastered onto each Citi Bike. This means, once all 10,000 Citi Bikes are in circulation, there will be 50,000 new Citi logos clogging the streets of New York. Citi, which paid $41 million to fund the program, could very easily have put just one of its logos on each bike. Read More >

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