Forté Foundation
Career Lab Virtual Campus

How to Find the Best Job For You

By Siyu Wu

April 6, 2017

Narrowing down industry and job function can be one of the most overwhelming parts of finding an internship or job. It is very easy to get caught up in the commonly discussed post-college options, such as investment banking or management consulting. In actuality, there are many different positions available (even just within an investment bank!), and it can incredibly difficult to determine which role is the best fit for you. Figuring out your dream job will involve a lot of trial and error, but here are some tips to guide you in that process.

1. Self-reflection: Identifying your personal strengths, interests, goals, and priorities

Before even considering specific jobs, first look inward to consider your own strengths and weaknesses, and personal preferences. For example, do you like multitasking on many projects or focusing all attention on one assignment? Do you prefer interacting with a lot of people, or doing most work alone? Knowing the answers to these questions can give you a lot of direction in terms of narrowing down types of jobs that would be a great fit. Consider taking a personality test (i.e. Myers-Briggs or KOLBE) – regardless of whether you agree with the outcome, use the questions to form a clear sense of self-awareness.

2. Online research: determining the skills, experiences, and responsibilities different jobs require

After noting your own skills and interests, take time to do in-depth research on a variety of industries and roles to better understand what each position encompasses. Some personality tests will match you to jobs that may be a good fit. Use the wealth of resources available online – including job descriptions, industry publications, and career websites such as Forté – to learn about different career paths. For finance specifically, Vault guides, Mergers & Inquisitions, and Investopedia are great resources. Also check out Goldman Sach’s career quiz, which uses situational questions to help narrow down specific divisions that may be of interest.

3. Informational interviews and job shadowing: dipping your feet in

Perhaps some of the best ways to learn about a job first-hand are through informational interviews and job shadowing. Informational interviews are conversations – phone or in-person – during which you can ask someone in that profession questions that really allow you to understand the intricacies of the position. Job shadows often offer a unique opportunity to watch someone at work and learn about what they do on a daily basis. These may seem daunting to set up, but take advantage of campus career resources, alumni networks, and connections made at conferences or events! Many people in the industry had the informational opportunities when they were in your shoes, and they are typically more than willing to pay it forward and meet with you (even if only for 15 minutes).

4. Internships: figuring out your likes and dislikes while on the job

It may appear that internships are the be-all-end-all when it comes to shaping your career path, but I beg to differ. In fact, internships are an ideal opportunity to really figure out the best fit. Treat internships as a trial-and-error period – even if your role is not exactly what you envisioned, the experience is still invaluable in that you’ll know what to look for and what to avoid in your next internship or job experience. Also, remember that there are many divisions with different roles at every firm. If your division isn’t the perfect fit, seek opportunities to arrange informational interviews – or even to ask for additional projects – from other divisions.

It is scary to be a college student and make decisions that may affect the rest of your career. But, you won’t know for sure what you like until you try it. For that reason, be open to opportunities to learn more about a position, even if you don’t think it’s the right fit. Doing research, having conversations, and thinking about your own preferences are essential steps to finding your best career fit!

Siyu Wu is from Colorado and attends Princeton University, pursuing a degree in Economics and certificates in Finance and East Asian Studies. Siyu will graduate in 2018. She hopes to synthesize her interest in China and East Asia with her passion for finance to eventually work in a career related to international finance and Asian capital markets.

Read More  0 Comments
Facebook Twitter Google+ LinkedIn Email More…

Professional Email-Writing

By Siyu Wu

April 3, 2017

Many argue that a major gap in communication style between job-seeking millennials and typically more conservative recruiters has formed. In this age where email is typically the main form of communication, especially between firms and potential hires, email etiquette has become increasingly important. To bridge this gap, it is necessary for students to be aware of common pitfalls when it comes to writing emails to professionals at firms. To help overcome such pitfalls, here are six tips for writing the perfect email: 

Do your research

Yes, even for an email, you need to do your research! If it’ s a cold email to someone you’ve never emailed, make sure to check out the person’ s LinkedIn – knowing a bit about their background can help you craft a more personal email. If it’ s a follow up email to someone you’ve spoken with before, take time to refer back to your previous conversations – this can help connect the dots and strengthen the individual’s impression of you. 

Construct a strong subject line

The subject line is essentially a “first impression” in email-writing, making it one of the most important components of your email! It needs to be specific: a subject line that’s too long or too vague will be easily overlooked. The subject line also should be actionable: if possible, give the person some idea of what you’re requesting in the email. At the most fundamental level, ensure the subject line is correctly capitalized and spelled. A poorly written subject line is an easy reason for the recipient to delete the email without even opening it!

Be concise and to the point

Recruiters and other people at firms are very busy and often receive hundreds of emails a day. The chances that someone will read an essay-length email, then, is very unlikely. Follow-up emails typically should be 3-4 sentences while introduction emails can be a few sentences longer. Use these few sentences wisely – briefly introduce yourself (school, major, year), clearly state your connection to the person (if applicable), and explain what you are looking for. 

Soften your tone

Remember that you’ re asking someone else to take time out of their busy day to respond to your email, and be gracious with how you word your requests. Rather than using direct language or imperative statements, use phrases such as “I would greatly appreciate…”.

Double check and check again

You should proofread your email at least twice to ensure there are no grammatical mistakes, spelling errors, or poorly worded sentences. Even the smallest typo appears unprofessional – it suggests that you lack attention to detail, which is a characteristic many recruiters value when finding the ideal job candidate. 

Have a consistent email signature

Having an email signature may not seem like a big deal, but it is in fact an important source of contact information for the person receiving your email. Be sure to include: your full name, major, university, class year, email address, and phone number. Formatting should be simple and straightforward – bells and whistles not only seem unprofessional but also distract from the main message! 

For example:
Siyu Wu
Department of Economics Princeton University ‘18
Email Address
Phone Number

Though many of the above tips may seem obvious or overly simple, it is these small differences that set some job candidates apart from the crowd. Conveying a professional feel through both personal and email interactions leaves a lasting positive impression that can take you far as you begin your career.

Siyu Wu is from Colorado and attends Princeton University, pursuing a degree in Economics and certificates in Finance and East Asian Studies. Siyu will graduate in 2018. She hopes to synthesize her interest in China and East Asia with her passion for finance to eventually work in a career related to international finance and Asian capital markets.

Read More  0 Comments
Facebook Twitter Google+ LinkedIn Email More…

How to Make Your Best Choice at a Career Crossroads

By Danni Ondraskova

March 30, 2017

This post is primarily addressed to graduating college seniors and graduate students facing concrete career choices. The advice I give here can, however, be equally well applied to others who are interested in internships in differing fields. As always, be sure to consult professional sources and those who know you best in your decision-making process in addition to reading the general advice here.

General Peter Pace, a former Chair of the U.S. Joint Chiefs of Staff, spoke to business students at the University of Chicago Booth School Management Conference in 2007 (If you want to listen to snippets of the talk, click on the link here). When advising these bright fellows on finding the best organization to work for, he told them to first identify places whose mission and people with which the students identified. According to General Pace, once listeners chose to place their “roots” in the organization of their choice, they should “grow where they are planted.

I have created a more general breakdown of my own decision-making process that is also informed by General Pace’s approach. This step-by-step system is the process of trial and error, reading the biographies of those I admire, and advice from mentors and family.

1. Know yourself.
A daunting task, to be sure. As life can be viewed as a journey of self-discovery, it can in a sense be said that we can never truly know who we are. Keeping that in mind, ask yourself these questions: What makes you wake up in the morning with a grin, and what makes you shuffle back under the covers as your alarm goes off? What kinds of people and activities give you energy, and what kinds sap it from you? Do you have strong preferences for a certain atmosphere, city or region, or culture? Finally, what are you passionate about, or, what are you willing to suffer for? Note here that you will not always be happy doing even what you love most—the Latin word from which passion is derived means “to suffer.”

2. Identify and distinguish your internal and external motivators.
Our behavior is regulated by internal and external motivators. While it is always good to be in an environment that encourages you to develop your talents and have supportive family and friends, there is a time in many people’s lives when they decide to go against external pressures to do what they believe is right for them. That sense can be from “the gut” or have a spiritual undertone. Unless you have a sense of who you are, you may not be prepared to say “no” to others on key career decisions.

Internal motivators are a powerful part of human nature and often are the most fundamental driver of what you do. Are you working to merely put food on the table out of a desire for survival, or are you motivated by love, selflessness, ambition, or a desire for gratification? All these impulses tend to check each other and can steer you in the right direction. However, when one desire tends to predominate, it’s a good idea to slow down in your job search, visit those external motivators, and reflect on from which experiences these urges stem.

3. Harmonize your goals with the world’s constraints
A key buzzword in economics is constraints, which can be interpreted as the gap between the possible and the desirable. Our desires often exceed what is possible, whether in the temporal, financial, or other sense. Here it is good to give a level-headed assessment of the world you are in, the direction it appears to be heading in, and your own plans. Thanks to the emergence of big data and unprecedented transparency thanks to websites like GlassDoor, you can easily retrieve information about salaries, number of people in the field, reviews of employees’ experiences in specific companies, and even expected industry growth rates. If you’re not sure about where to start or go from here, a visit to a trusted career services professional is in hand.

Danni Ondraskova will graduate in 2018 from Wellesley College. Danni plans on earning a dual degree in law and business and dreams of working for JP Morgan’s Global Investment Management division.

Read More  0 Comments
Facebook Twitter Google+ LinkedIn Email More…

How To Request a Letter of Recommendation

By Danni Ondraskova

March 23, 2017

Whether you are applying for a job, temporary internship, or graduate school, chances are you will have to submit a letter of recommendation with your application. If you have never went through the process of securing a letter of recommendation, you likely have many questions. Read on for a step-by-step process so you can put your best foot forward.

1.  Figure out where you are applying and keep the information you need handy.

Coming up with a comprehensive list of places to apply to is always a good start. Some people like creating a spreadsheet on Excel or Google Sheets. Others create a table in Microsoft Word or Google Docs. You may end up with something like this (feel free to customize according to your own needs):

Name of place you are applying to (deadline)When you’ll be doing the job/internshipPaid or unpaid?Other
A (March 1)5/15/17-8/15/17Paid. $500/week3 Letters of Recommendation
B (March 15)6/01/17-8/1/17Unpaid.2 Letters of Recommendation, Cover Letter

In most cases, you should indicate the application due date, application materials needed, whether the job or internship is paid, job or internship date range, and other pertinent information. Follow a similar process for graduate schools, fellowships, and other programs.

2.  Think of a list of possible recommenders and rank them.

Look at the set of requirements for each internship or job. Does the position requires an academic or supervisor recommendation? Make a list of all these specialized requirements. Then create a separate lists of professors, employers, and other individuals you have worked with in some professional capacity and rank the names. Higher-ranked names will include individuals who are not on vacation or leave, who have known you recently, who have known you for a long time, and who have worked with you. Align the two lists.

3.  Craft an email for your recommenders.

When crafting an email for your recommenders, keep in mind that they are not obligated to write you a recommendation and may not be able to because of schedule constraints. Start the email hoping that they are doing well. Reference some project or other important event occurring in their lives and give them your best wishes. Then add a brief update of anything interesting you have been working on. Finally, ask if they can write a letter of recommendation on your behalf and attach a resume, writing sample, transcript, and any other relevant documentation. Be sure to provide the recommender with details of how and when to write the letter. Close the email by thanking them for supporting you and taking the time to read your email. 4.  Wait and update them if anything happens. If you accept another offer before the recommender is finished writing his or her letter, please let the recommender know. If you need advice regarding an interview or some other question, your recommender will likely have some good tips depending on how well he or she knows you.

Danni Ondraskova will graduate in 2018 from Wellesley College. Danni plans on earning a dual degree in law and business and dreams of working for JP Morgan’s Global Investment Management division.

Read More  0 Comments
Facebook Twitter Google+ LinkedIn Email More…

Changing Course, Following Your Passion

By Katie Wooliver

March 16, 2017

At four years old, the choice was settled: I would become a professional basketball player.  A few months later, however, and I had come to my senses and rationalized a more attainable career goal - the front desk girl for the pool.  After a brief conviction to one day be Sporty Spice of the Spice girls, I decided I wanted to be a doctor (much to the relief of my parents).  This time, the vision stuck. Fueled by a love of math and science and the desire to help others, I worked toward my goal. When I entered college at Northwestern, I elected to study Biomedical Engineering, which fulfilled my math and science requirements, and hopefully would give me an edge over other medical school applicants.  Although school was often challenging, I pushed myself to stick with it and grind it out –with each passing year, I was getting closer and closer to my childhood goal. 

The beginning of my senior year, however, taught me the value of thinking outside and allowing myself to chart another course.  A last minute pivot can be difficult, but keeping your passions at the forefront of your decision making will allow you to be confident in the choices you make. 

I had organized my class schedule to complete the remaining pre-med courses and take the MCAT in the spring.  I was set.  Yet, something didn’t feel right.  I began to have serious reservations about the path I had laid out for myself.  When I spoke to my friends that were on the same course as me, they were all gung ho about applying to medical school and committing the next four years to school, a few more years to residency, and topping it off with a couple years for a specialty.  At one point in life, being a doctor was all I saw myself doing, but for the first time since grade school I was questioning my dream. 

For a few weeks I wrestled with this in my mind.  Why was I feeling this way now?  What would my parents and peers think if I changed my mind in the eleventh hour?  What would I do with my life if I did not become a doctor?  I know now that these questions are common for seniors preparing to leave college and enter the real world.  But at the time, these questions really daunted me.  For so many years I had a one-track mind about what I would do with my future.  I hadn’t explored anything else.  I think at the core, it was the fact that I didn’t really know what else was out there for me that made me nervous about throwing myself full force into medical school.  I needed to start exploring. 

It was a difficult decision to steer away from the goal to become a doctor, but ultimately the right path for me became clear when I found DaVita.  My work on integrated care with DaVita allows me to fulfill my childhood passion of providing care to others while providing me the opportunity to explore healthcare from another angle and exercise my talents in a way I hadn’t thought of before.  I learned that when I pushed myself to look beyond, my passion still lied with healthcare, but my end goal took a different shape. 

It is okay to change course, but keep your passion as your North Star. 

As you think about making the transition from college to the real world, keep your mind open to the possibilities that are out there, but stay true to what drives you.  At the end of the day, if you enter a field you are passionate about, your work will be stronger, your days will be more fulfilling, and ‘adulting’ will be better than you ever imagined. 

Katie WooliverKatie is an Analyst on the Pioneer Team at DaVita, an operations and innovation team that operates similar to an internal consultancy. Katie earned her B.S. in Biomedical Engineering from Northwestern University, Class of 2015.

Read More  0 Comments
Facebook Twitter Google+ LinkedIn Email More…

How to Write Your Elevator Pitch to Include College and Work Life

By Danni Ondraskova

March 9, 2017

I have spent the last few days working on short essays and cover letters, which I will refer to here synonymously as elevator pitches, for my various summer applications. During that time, I learned a lot about systematic mistakes I had been making in my writing, gleaned some great tips from mentors on how to avoid these pitfalls, and applied them to my work, seeing great improvements in just a few drafts. Through the course of this blog post, I hope to be able to pass some of them to you, enable you to write better elevator pitches, and help you get closer to the career outcomes you desire.

For many who are applying for jobs and internships for the first time, the “elevator pitch” is an oft-heard dreaded phrase that elicits feelings of anxiety, fear, and general unhappiness. Many people wonder how you can possibly describe your background and particularly your academic achievements and career experience in as little as thirty spoken seconds or two written paragraphs. The task can be even more daunting if you are sure you have found that dream job or internship and know that the written portion of your applications marks the thin line between an offer and a rejection. Some reasonably point to low admissions rates in the single digits and ask how much they can actually do in their application to distinguish themselves from others in the crowd. While these blog post does not promise to be a panacea, I think you will be able to be able to better strategize how to approach the college and work life elements of your elevator pitch if you read the next few paragraphs. 

First, I encourage you to sit down somewhere quiet with a pencil and a blank sheet of paper. Spend five minutes writing down everything you know about yourself: where you come from, what fascinates you, your most formative academic and career experiences, and so on. When those five minutes are up, you will hopefully have a lot to work with.

My mentor gave me a funny metaphor for me to visualize the next step.

He asked me, “What are your favorite fruits?”

“Apples, oranges, and bananas,” I replied.

His point (and your next step!) is that you need to organize your arguments and sub arguments in threes because the human mind is best at processing items in that quantity. Try to have one paragraph dealing with your background and initial interest, another on your academic achievements, and a third on your career achievements, for example. Think about how to best categorize your different kinds of “fruit” and then think about the order of the paragraphs themselves (or, if you are like me, do these steps in the opposite order).

Finally, I encourage you to imagine yourself sitting on the other side of the table as the recruiter. Look through your internship job description. Formulate a series of criteria about the kind of applicant you want and write them down. I did something similar for a policy internship below.

Criteria for policy internship:

1. Is she likable?
2. Will she do a great job?
3. Does she have a good, clear rationale for wanting the job?
4. Will she be professional and does she demonstrate a good writing ability?
5. Is she reliable?
6. Does she demonstrate attention to detail?

Once you come up with your 5-10 questions, reread your elevator pitch and go through each question one by one. Strive to answer every question; you will have your final draft done when you have done so. Before you send an important application or make that elevator pitch in person, be sure to practice with your mentor and have him or her offer you tips.

Danni Ondraskova will graduate in 2018 from Wellesley College. Danni plans on earning a dual degree in law and business and dreams of working for JP Morgan’s Global Investment Management division.

Read More  0 Comments
Facebook Twitter Google+ LinkedIn Email More…

Top Tips: How to Ace Your Interview, Part 2

By Siyu Wu

February 16, 2017

Earlier this week, I gave a general overview of different types of interview formats and questions. This time around, we’ll go into more detail about interviews – how to set yourself apart from other candidates before, during, and even after the interview. Here are ten key tips to keep in mind for acing your interview.

1. Do your research

Doing research and studying in advance of an interview not only ensures that you’ll know how to answer any question you get, but also will make you feel and seem more confident! So, what exactly should you research? You want to feel comfortable answering basic technical questions specific to the position and industry. This not only encompasses equations or models relevant to the field, but also recent trends in the industry. You also should be able to speak to your own experiences and know how to talk about them in the context of behavioral and qualitative questions that may be asked. In addition, be familiar with the firm and have a clear, personable pitch that demonstrates a genuine interest in the position and company.

2. Anticipate likely interview questions and know how you would answer them.

Though some interview questions will be specific to the firm and/or position, many questions are the same regardless of the application. By speaking with people who have interviewed in similar positions before and by looking at online reviews (see: GlassDoor), you can get a better idea of what type of questions you may be asked to answer. Here are some questions to keep in mind as you prepare:

  • Why do you want to work for this company?
  • Why should the company hire you over all other candidates?
  • What value can you (and only you) add to the team?

3. Practice aloud (and in front of others)

Doing preparation by yourself and just thinking about how you would answer different questions is a great start, but practicing aloud and in front of others can help sure you’re presenting your answers in an effective manner. Also, getting feedback from peers or mentors can be incredibly beneficial. Through mock interviews, you’ll get a sense of how to best word your answers, practice eye contact and body language, and become aware of any potential nervous tics (i.e. using “um”, “like”, “so” or fidgeting). 

4. Use the STAR approach.

The STAR (situation, task, action, result) approach is a great way to make sure you concisely yet completely answer interview questions, especially those that have you discuss your past experiences. When phrasing your answer to a question such as “Tell me about a time you worked on a team,” use a sentence or two to hit each of the components of STAR. This helps organize and structure your answer, preventing any potential rambling.

5. Answer thoughtfully and honestly

You may face some incredibly nerve-wracking questions – some that may be technically difficult and others that refer to tough situations and experiences. In these cases, be sure to stay calm and take a few moments to think before answering. It is totally fine to ask the interviewer for a little time to think! In line with this, always be honest with your answer, be it about your past experiences or something you don’t know. Being willing to admit you don’t know something and following up with an answer after the interview is much better than making up something on the spot and potentially digging yourself into a hole.

6. Be aware of body language

Some people say that you leave a lasting impression on someone within the first few minutes you meet. This means that before you even begin the interview, the interviewer likely has already formed some opinion of you. Make sure to stand tall and hold yourself confidently (fake it until you make it!). Eye contact is very important, and don’t forget to smile.

7. Prepare questions to ask the interviewer

At the end of an interview, most interviewers will turn the tables and give you some time to ask them any questions. When an interviewer asks “do you have any questions?” your answer should never be no. Always have some questions prepared in advance, but also jot down questions during your interview. You can ask questions about the position, team dynamic, and the interviewer’s experiences. Asking questions further demonstrates your interest.

8. Be yourself

This tip may seem cliché, but it is incredibly important to be aware that you are presenting your best and genuine self throughout the interview. When you’ve done so much to prepare for an interview, it is easy to focus too much on your preparation and forget to let your personality show. At the end of the day, it is your personality that sets you apart from other candidates.

9. Remember that the interview goes both ways

On the surface, an interview seems only as a way for the company to get to know you as an applicant. But, the interview is also a unique opportunity for you to learn more about the company and figure out whether it is a good fit. Try to treat the interview as a conversation between two people who want to find mutual compatibility rather than a one-sided interrogation.

10. Say thank you

Interviews don’t end when you leave the interview room. To make a lasting impression, be sure to follow up with a brief thank you email within 24 hours with everyone you meet – including interviewers, HR managers, and more. Personalize each note by referring to a memorable moment during your conversation, and thank them for their time and consideration of your application. (For more guidance, check out this article.). If you want to take it a step further, consider sending handwritten thank you notes within a few days.

Siyu Wu is from Colorado and attends Princeton University, pursuing a degree in Economics and certificates in Finance and East Asian Studies. Siyu will graduate in 2018. She hopes to synthesize her interest in China and East Asia with her passion for finance to eventually work in a career related to international finance and Asian capital markets.

Read More  0 Comments
Facebook Twitter Google+ LinkedIn Email More…

Top Tips: How to Ace Your Interview

By Siyu Wu

February 13, 2017

Say you’ve submitted an outstanding application and wrote an amazing cover letter. What’s next? Even if you haven’t received notification to interview, it’s important to get a head start in preparing, so that you can be one step ahead when you do receive invitations to interview for an internship or job. Here are some things to keep in mind as you begin preparing for those interviews.

Type of interview formats

Depending on the company and type of role you’ve applied for, the interview format may vary widely. Typically speaking, many companies offer several rounds of interviews. The first interview is often conducted over the phone. At some schools, however, companies may come on campus to conduct in-person first round interviews. Aside from phone interviews and on-campus interviews, there are also the traditional in-person interviews at a firm. Some more unique interview formats include panel interviews (multiple interviewers speaking with one applicant) and case study interviews. Each type of interview will require slightly different types of

Types of interview questions

There are many types of interview questions, but the different types may be put into a few general categories:

  • Introductions: To start out an interview, you’ll often get a “walk me through your resume” or “tell me about yourself” type question. Having a good answer to this type of question is incredibly important because it sets the tone of the rest of the interview and gives you a chance to talk about what you think is most important. Even though this question doesn’t seem to be relevant to a specific company, it is still important to tailor your answer depending on the role and company.
  • Fit questions: Fit questions help the interviewer determine whether your personality and working style are a cultural fit with the organization. During these questions, it is important for your to demonstrate that you’ve done your research and you know exactly why you want to work for this company over all other companies in the same industry.
  • Behavioral questions: Interviewers use behavioral questions to gauge your soft skills. Questions often start with “Tell me about a time…” and ask you to talk about past work, academic, extracurricular stories that allow the interviewer to extrapolate to how you’ll perform on the job. You’ll likely be asked to talk about experiences relevant to teamwork, overcoming challenges, managing priorities, and more. 
  • Technical questions: These questions are often the most intimidating, as they’re designed to test you on your technical knowledge required for the role.  For example, if you’re interviewing for an investment banking position, you’ll likely asked about valuation methods and the financial statements. This is not only to see what you know on the subject, but also to confirm whether you’re actually interested in the job.
  • Brainteasers: Not every interview will include a brainteaser question, but some interviewers like asking some tricky questions. This isn’t because they want to trip you up or make you nervous, and it actually doesn’t matter whether you get the right answer. Instead of trying to think about the right answer, focus on explaining your thought process and how you arrive at a certain answer. Brainteasers are used to test how you think - all you need to do is answer in a logical, well-justified manner.

This article makes some broad strokes in regards to interview and their format. Understanding what an interview will look like is the first step to having a successful interview. With this understanding of interview formats and questions, we can move to more specific interview tips in my next article!

Siyu Wu is from Colorado and attends Princeton University, pursuing a degree in Economics and certificates in Finance and East Asian Studies. Siyu will graduate in 2018. She hopes to synthesize her interest in China and East Asia with her passion for finance to eventually work in a career related to international finance and Asian capital markets.

Read More  0 Comments
Facebook Twitter Google+ LinkedIn Email More…
 Newer Posts Older Posts