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You can do that in a formal interview too, of course — and one possible advantage to a real interview is that if you’re super impressive in it, you could potentially increase your ability to negotiate salary.That said, there’s a little bit of a risk to a real interview too, in that if you have a bad day and flub it, they might end up with a sudden requirement to interview other people too. Applying for a job with an old colleague — should I ask for a call to talk about the job?But if you’re asked for details — or worse, a reference connected to your work there — you’re going to quickly get into territory that requires you either to lie or to make your interviewer very uncomfortable.I know that’s crappy, but I can’t see a way around it. Should I tell a rejected candidate that their parent protested our hiring decision?Once they heard I was interested my old department, they said they’d post a job for me to apply for.I heard today they have approval to post the position and specifically to hire me into it, so they’re checking with HR to see if they even need to post it or if they can just direct hire and assign me.But when there’s a clear application process already laid out, it’s generally pretty annoying when people try to go around that rather than following the instructions we asked you to follow. If she thinks it makes sense to set up a call, she will let you know. Can I praise my boss for her work turning around our organization? My boss (of a small not-for-profit) was recently moved into the top role when the CEO left and is now managing the whole organization.Things were not going too well when the former CEO left and morale was pretty low.
Would us all individually stating our thanks be more appropriate, and how would this best be communicated?
If they’re not interviewing anyone else, then I don’t think you need to set up a formal interview, but I wouldn’t take the job without a pretty detailed conversation with the person who will be managing you.
You want to know things like how the role may have changed since you last held it (a lot can change in seven years) and whether anything about it is different for someone who’s working remotely, and — unless you know your would-be manager very well — you want to get a better feel for her as a manager and for her to be able to get a better feel for you.
And geez, I guess we can see where the candidate got this from. Is there any benefit to me interviewing for a job that I’ll already be offered?
I’ve been in touch with someone at a company I used to work for about returning to work for them in a role almost identical to the one that I had previously (I left there seven years ago), but I’d now be working remotely (which is a key reason I’m interested in going back — I moved away and previously they didn’t support remote work but now they have a strong set-up for it).
I recently rejected a candidate who wasn’t a good fit for the position for a variety of reasons.