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PRESENTING: Everything you need to know about making a career change that leaves you more fulfilled and less stressed
Career advice often focuses on changing your job so it's more fulfilling. That might mean quitting — or it might mean working slowly toward your goal.
Millennials are drawn to an event series called brunchwork, where they hear from powerful executives and meet other ambitious professionals.
Ex-Googlers, Stanford professors, and startup CEOs share their best advice on making a career change
Thinking about making a career change? Find out what these experts and executives have to say about quitting your job and searching for a new one.
I asked more than a dozen people what a ‘good’ job looks like, and noticed a curious pattern among the worst jobs they’ve had
Many people who took "bad" jobs, or jobs that proved unfulfilling, ultimately ended up learning what kind of role would suit them better.
Graduates who flock to Wall Street, Silicon Valley, and big law in search of prestige might be in for a harsh wake-up call only a few years later
Many workers quit high-paying jobs at impressive companies because prestige just doesn't feel as important as it once did.
Ex-Googler and career coach Lindsay Gordon tested out her passion for baking and learned she should keep it as a hobby — for now.
People say if you love what you do, you’ll never work a day in your life — but CEOs and experts caution that could be dangerous advice
Feeling passion for and deriving meaning from work is often seen as a good thing. But in "The Job," Ellen Ruppel Shell explains how that can backfire.
An executive coach who’s helped countless people change careers gave them all the same piece of advice
During a job search, it helps to figure out whether you want to switch function or industry first. It can be overwhelming and unrealistic to make both changes at the same time, said executive coach Erica Keswin.
Instead of grabbing the first shiny-new job opportunity, career experts recommend considering how this job fits into your larger career goals.
Even if you're already established in a career, you can leverage your connections and experience to launch into another, says marketing strategist Dorie Clark.