Reentry week, April 24-28, 2017, co-sponsored by the U.S. Department of Labor and the U.S. Department of Justice, calls attention to the approximately 600,000 citizens who will leave incarceration this year and return to their communities and families.
Want to learn job skills and get ready for a new career in a hurry? Short-term training programs can be a great choice.
Did you know that everyone who works in the United States has the same workplace rights?
Did you know that nearly 30 percent of U.S. workers need a license to perform their job?
Learn more about licensing requirements in all 50 states.
Ready to boost your career?
Earning a certification is a great place to start.
Is a criminal record interfering with your job search and other goals? You may be able to seal your record and make a new start.
Even though networking is a very effective job search method, it can be daunting to pick up the phone or walk into a room and start talking.
Online networking offers another way to reach a large group of people who can power up your job search.
Job hunting is hard work under any circumstances, but nearly 70 million U.S. adults face an additional challenge: convincing an employer to hire them when they have a criminal record.
So what can you do if you’re one of those 70 million? Here are three steps you can take to increase your chances of being hired.
Ban the Box—laws that bar employers from asking about criminal records on initial job applications—have been passed in nearly 70 cities and 13 states.
That’s good news for job seekers with a past conviction—but it doesn’t mean they won’t have to discuss that conviction as they move through the hiring process.
Looking for career, training or job search information on the go?
Check out these six mobile web apps from CareerOneStop.