Ostensibly, your resume should successfully arrive 'unblemished' on the desk of a recruiter, working for an interested, reputable company. The potential exposure, is that it will be accessed and replicated in the hands of ruthless individuals; now armed with an alluring and attractive resume for personal use or, re-assigned to unsuspecting job applicants seeking employment in the US. This scam may escalate dramatically predicated on the target market (e.g., IT, Healthcare, and ironically, Internet Security/Encryption).
Job-hunting in the 21st century lends itself to all types of great conveniences. Whereas once upon a time, you had to reference a book in order to construct a great resume, today technology is here to help us navigate the perils of crafting this very important document. Resume builders (sometimes called resume wizards) are a great way to bypass common resume pitfalls. Why attempt a resume all alone when there are quick and easy ways to build one via our modern technology?
With a hybrid resume you place your work experience at the end of the resume, after you have made the case for your skills qualifying you for the job. Be sure to list any educational experiences achievements or degrees that you possess. If you have certifications or licenses be sure to list those as well
A sobering reality check dictates that information invariably proliferates at 'warp' speed in cyberspace once the 'send' key is depressed on a PC. The more extensive the utilization and distribution of your resume on the world-wide-web, the greater the risk that your 'intellectual property' or, 'one-of-a-kind' resume will potentially land in the hands of unscrupulous and cunning opportunists located anywhere on the globe.
Resumes are the most significant asset or the biggest liability for a candidate. Being the most important document ever written about a candidate, it is surprising how little time and thought is used in creating resumes. A number of candidates have told me that they have picked up a template from somewhere and started to write their resume using this format. Candidates also tell me that their friends have written resumes for them. The candidates then continue to use their resumes for months in the market and often get frustrated at the lack of response.
It doesn't end there though. Just as common are cases of unsuspecting jobseekers that send their resume to co-workers, friends, and family for "their opinion." This makes it very easy for the recipients to use the resume as their own if the occasion arises. Imagine a peer at work who has the same title and worked on the same projects with you over several years, there would probably be a lot of crossover in duties. Even so, would you feel comfortable with them using your resume, especially if you paid for it to be professionally written by a resume writer?
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