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RT @TimoTijhof: Collaborate with others, and exceed your job title! Re-reading this years later, still relevant :) by @trevorparscal
education  career  essay  stereotype  design 
yesterday by WimLeers
Job Search | Indeed
Job Search by Indeed. Search millions of jobs from thousands of job boards, newspapers, classifieds and company websites on indeed.com
jobs  career 
yesterday by vitriolix
Woo - Know your demand. Know your possibilities
Woo is for techies that want to find out their demand and real-time possibilities effortlessly and with zero-risk.
jobs  career 
yesterday by vitriolix
Millennials Know How To Make Great Money With Their Passion
Many within this generation want to fulfill an entrepreneurial goal: making a living doing what they love

So why do millennials have an even greater advantage than Michelangelo, one of the greatest artists in history? “It’s never been easier to be creative,” observes Goins. “We are consuming more content than ever before. Which means we have the opportunity to be inspired more than ever before.”

According to Goins, inspiration leads to the second step of the creative process: a way to create. It doesn’t matter if someone needs a typewriter, paintbrush, or computer. “Tech is making the mechanisms of creativity easier than ever, before” he says.

Inspiration and creation lead to the last step of turning a passion into profit: a method of distribution. Previous generations of writers hoped to be published in a magazine or newspaper, which painters longed to be displayed in a gallery. Today’s world allows an aspiring writer to quickly and cheaply publish a blog, while a hopefully artist can display work on Facebook or Instagram.

Millennials, because of their familiarity with the digital world, are uniquely suited to make their creative work profitable. Launching a website or growing an Instagram account is not a foreign concept to most within this generation, and these are the tools the modern artist can use to earn a good living from their work.

One example Goins gave me is Stephanie Halligan of arttoself.com and empowereddollar.com. As a kid she wanted to be a cartoonist. Everyone told her it wasn't possible to make a living in that field. After struggling to work in the non-profit space, she started a finance blog that became wildly popular. She soon started a cartoon blog, and now works full-time selling prints and selling customized illustrations.

Halligan's story is increasingly common among millennials. Whether it's a thriving Etsy shop or a profitable web-based business, millennials have a unique understanding of what it takes to create and distribute their creative work while making good money.

Overall Goins is optimistic about how this generation can thrive doing what they love. Yet he still offers a word of warning to help others thrive in the long run. “The hardest thing for millennials to do is embrace the fact that you’re in a season of apprenticeship,” says Goins. “Your 20s and 30s are an apprenticeship, a series of disjointed experiences that teach us lessons. There’s nothing wrong with being futurist, but you need to experience life as an apprentice.”
millenials-at-work  how-to-make-money  creative-work  millenials  advice-to-20-year-olds  career  online-business 
yesterday by lwhlihu
Remote Jobs: Design, Programming, Rails, Executive, Marketing, Copywriting, and more.
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career  drupal  agency 
yesterday by mclinn
Code Ownership – Who Should Own the Code?
Relevant. I like high code quality... and really dislike things that don't work well. Enough that I will stay away from them.
programming  career 
yesterday by shurane
Netflix’s updated guide to culture – an analysis & commentary - Scott Berkun
In 2009 Netflix released a slidedeck outlining their company culture and I summarized its core themes with commentary in a popular post. This week Netflix released the first major update and here’s the rundown.
career  management  workplace  culture 
yesterday by wabi-sabi
Planning your future
The point is, in the big picture, no one is going to look after your career for you, but you.

A few years ago, a manager of mine gave me the assignment to work on a five-year career plan. I had never created a career plan before (not even to plot out goals for the coming year), so I was completely unprepared for how and why I should do this. Luckily, she shared her own plan as a guide, but I still agonized through the exercise. Over time I have become aware of how important this was for me to do. Looking and assessing where I was at the time, really thinking about what I wanted to be doing in the future, gave me the tools to make the right decisions to make things happen.
career 
yesterday by wabi-sabi

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