Phil Strazzulla is founder of SelectSoftware Reviews, a website dedicated to helping HR and Recruiting teams to find and buy the right software through in-depth, expert advice. He started his career working in venture capital before getting his MBA from Harvard Business School. Phil is an expert on Applicant Tracking Systems, one of the Top 9 HR tech influencers to follow in 2022, and recently published The Top 13 Best Applicant Tracking Systems (ATS) – 2022.
Kevyn Rustici is Area Vice President and Strategic Human Capital Consultant for Gallagher, a global insurance brokerage, risk management, and consulting firm. He is a critical partner with business leaders and HR departments to understand how programs directly impact the bottom line so they can work to together to unlock the full potential of their people, while designing great places to work so their team members deliver a greater return on their investment. Kevyn has successfully demonstrated that HR departments no longer must be cost centers to the business but can become profit centers yielding a greater return on their people investments. Continue reading KEVYN RUSTICI: THE FUTURE OF HR
Ingrid Carozzi is one of the premier floral artists in New York City. But, her very successful career path was anything but direct, having held jobs as a flight attendant, English teacher, croupier, waitress, and public relations associate. She tried five different college programs, none of which provided the academic spark to light an ideal career destination. But, a chance encounter would set her on a trajectory to career success and personal fulfillment.
After attending a Led Zeppelin concert at the LA Forum, 20-year old Susan Rogers vowed to return one day and mix sound for an amazing band. She kept her promise to herself and engineered Prince’s “Purple Rain” which notched the artist’s first album to reach number one on the Billboard 200 where it resided for 122 weeks and was certified Platinum with 25 million copies sold worldwide, making it one of the best-selling albums of all time. Continue reading Susan Rogers: From Secretary to “Purple Rain” Engineer to Berklee Professor and Author
In 2005 Jennie McCormick helped co-discover an unknown planet in a solar system 15,000 light years away. She was the first woman amateur astronomer to discover a new planet since William Hershel in 1781. A few years later she discovered a new asteroid. Jennie’s been a co-author of over 20 scientific papers, including the prestigious publication Science. She became an internationally respected astronomer by shattering the traditional walls of entry into the scientific community. All the way from the Farm Cove Observatory in Auckland, New Zealand Jennie shares her incredible career path on Java, Jobs, and YOU. Her story will resonate with anyone looking to achieve a life of passion, purpose, and achievement in any field. Continue reading Jennie McCormick: School Drop-out to Noted Astronomer
When I produced and hosted DINERS for Connecticut Public Television (CPTV) and wrote Classic Diners of Connecticut for The History Press, I immersed myself in diner lingo, the light-hearted, tongue-in-cheek and even sometimes risqué phrases could be heard in wide use in busy diners during the 1920’s continuing on well into the 1970’s. Diner lingo was a spontaneously developed mnemonic means of making orders easier to hear and remember above the conversational din of the busy diner.
But, did you know that the career marketplace has a language all its own, beyond such terms as resume, cover letter, LinkedIn Profile, and job application? See how many are familiar to you: Continue reading Job Search and Career Lingo
Musical crossover artists appeal to multiple audiences based upon their music “crossing over” into two or more record charts for different musical styles or genres. As far back as 1954 rhythm and blues (R&B) began transitioning to what would become doo wop. “Sixty Minute Man” recorded in 1951 by the Dominoes (#1 R&B, #17 Pop charts) was the first significant R&B record to crossover to the Pop chart. “Crying in the Chapel” recorded in 1953 by the Orioles (#11 country chart) almost made it to the fabled top ten and showed that there was a white audience for R&B records. But it wasn’t just R&B that was changing the music scene. Continue reading Career Reinventors are a New Breed of Crossover Artists