Kaitlin McManus is Vault’s Associate Law Editor. She received her B.A. in English from Illinois Wesleyan University and her M.F.A. in Creative Writing from The New School. She has worked for a literary magazine and a publisher focused on nonfiction music titles. Now she writes career advice content for Vault’s blog (most notably for the undergrad blog) and works on Vault's various law guides. She always told her parents she'd never be an attorney—they think her current position is extremely funny.
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The Princeton Review Ranks Colleges with Best Career Services
The Princeton Review, long-time ranker of schools, has released their rankings of the best career services offices. Does your school make the cut?
Five Tips for Getting Out of “Work Mode” After 5:00
Putting work on the back burner when you're supposed to be done for the day can be a challenge. We've got five tips that'll help you shake your "work brain" and get back to your life.
How to Answer the “How Would Someone Else Describe You?” Interview Question
What do people talk about when they talk about you? We give you some tips on how to answer when an interviewer asks what your friends, coworkers, and boss would say about you.
Legal Career Spotlight: Real Estate Attorney to Stress and Resilience Expert
After facing burnout, this former attorney left her legal career to become a consultant on stress and resiliency. Read more about her path and her advice on being intentional about your career choices.
What Game of Thrones Can Teach Us About Time Management
We took a look at the contentious final season of the pop culture phenomenon to see what we could learn about time management skills in real life.
Legal Career Spotlight: From Attorney to Professional Development to Author
J. Kelly Hoey, author and networking professional, sat down to chat about her career path, what networking really means, and how being genuine forges professional relationships.
How to Have a Productive Argument at Work [Infographic]
Debate and disagreement are natural in the workplace—differing opinions are what make collaboration an important tool. But when disagreements turn to arguments, progress shuts down, feelings get hurt, and relationships get tarnished. The keys to working through and moving past workplace disagreements are respect, organization, and keeping your cool. Check out this infographic from resume.io on how to make inevitable work arguments more productive and less nightmarish. Infographic courtesy of resume.io.