The Internet never forgets and forgets rarely miss candidate for office, you want your presence on the Internet to be who you are, and, in certain professions, why you were making the ideal candidate for this job. That is why we have created a list of all the ways in which you can get interviews on social media. Thus, when employers look at you ( Depending on the platform, your photos may differ. Album upload (as family leave) is encouraged in the design of Facebook. LinkedIn is not used for this purpose. Instagram and Snapchat offer filters and video functions because they want to be fun, but they are not always translated into other platforms. Photography is a necessity. LinkedIn is the first recruiter, since it’s your online resume. And there’s nothing worse than seeing more than one person in a photo Additional tips for choosing the ideal photo for the LinkedIn profile, head to LinkedIn Blog for tips Privacy always changes. What was private one day was no longer private. Not to mention the workarounds. The fact that you have privacy settings doesn’t mean that your friend, who marked you in the photo, has the same parameters. Who knows? A friend can be the current employee in the company you are accessing. They shouldn’t be watching you to see what you’re doing When removing social media profiles, the easiest way to find a solution for an employer is to find unsuitable and/or negative messages, it can be a retaliate fire. According to Business news by day , nearly half of employers-47 percent-say they will not call a person for an interview if they can’t find them online. More than a quarter of employers say they want to gather information before calling a candidate. 20% say it is because they expect the candidates to have an online presence. If not, I think they have something to hide You might think the employers are looking for a reason Study of the KarmerBuilder found that 58% of employers carry out social surveys to search for information But using social media means you have to stay Your presence on social networks can complement your work by showing your personality, interests and creativity. The employers know you have a life outside of the office, and it won’t be against you. They just want to make sure you’re good for their teams, and vice versa. Everyone has heard horror about the work of social networks that investigate the mistakes, so when it comes to your online presence, use sasperation and discretion. Like any business, you need to know your audience and understand that some things are better for different platforms. And some messages should not be shared.
For more information, see
* Views expressed in respect of the author, and not necessarily for the “Student life” or their partners
Marcy McMillan is a specialist in strategic communication, experience with communications projects in various industries for more than 5 years. It is currently the focal point for social networking as a communication focal point at the School of Toronto School, and has also been established as a freely-PR professional working with numerous clients/enterprises in connection with the change of communication projects. You can find Marcy on Twitter or Instagram in @marcy113