Ask the Headhunter with Nick Corcodilos - Webinar
Date: Tuesday, January 24, 2013
Time: 12:00 - 1:15 p.m. Pacific
Location: Online (webinar)
Fee and Registration: FREE for UCLA Anderson alumni, students and staff.
For questions, contact
In this competitive job market, knowing the best strategies for finding job opportunities is critical!
Nick Corcodilos, author of the acclaimed book Ask The Headhunter and the popular website and e-newsletter AskTheHeadhunter.com, has extensive experience in helping business professionals and executives land positions — and in helping them hire the best talent. Hear what he has to say about where and how to source job leads, how to explain your value proposition, and how to masterfully handle various and specific aspects of the job search process. His perspective and advice are always strategic, practical and effective.
Nick will devote most of this webinar to answering your questions about the kinds of challenges you face in your job search. We welcome you to submit questions in advance — you can do so by sending them via email no later than Friday, January 18th to email@example.com. Please be sure to put “Questions for Ask The Headhunter Webinar” in the subject line of your email message. We will be sure that your questions are asked during the webinar!
About Nick Corcodilos:
Nick Corcodilos is the host of AskTheHeadhunter.com and author of How to Work with Headhunters, How Can I Change Careers?, and Keep Your Salary Under Wraps. Nick started headhunting in 1979 in one of America’s most competitive job markets: California’s Silicon Valley. Using the methods described in his books and on the ATH forum, he has helped people win management and staff jobs in companies including IBM, GE, Hewlett-Packard and Merrill Lynch. Nick has also been featured in The Wall Street Journal, Reader’s Digest, USA Today, The New York Times, Fast Company, Working Woman, on CNN, Fox News, MSNBC, PBS NewsHour, and Sirius XM radio. Nick's Ask the Headhunter columns appear weekly on Adobe Systems' CMO.com and the PBS NewsHour website, and his weekly Q&A newsletter is free.