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  1. Keep looking for new jobs even if you're happy

    Instead of scrambling to find a new job only when you've become miserable at work, keep an eye out for new opportunities even when you're happy with your employer, advises Vicki Salemi. You're in a position of power when you're happy in your current role, and you can see what other opportunities are available without the pressure of needing to find a job quickly, she writes. U.S. News & World Report (9/19)
    22 Sep 2017 13:34:11 CDThttps://money.usnews.com/money/blogs/outside-voices-careers/articles/2017-09-19/why-you-should-look-for-a-new-job-while-youre-happy-in-your-current-one
  2. Be picky about the skills you list on your resume

    While it's important to emphasize relevant skills on your resume, it's better to leave basic computer skills and languages that you haven't studied in years off, writes Emily Moore. Be careful about listing soft skills, too, as it's best to cite specific accomplishments instead of being vague about skills such as "leadership" or "multitasking." Glassdoor (9/21)
    22 Sep 2017 13:34:11 CDThttps://www.glassdoor.com/blog/skills-to-leave-off-resume/
  3. Avoid doing this in job interviews

    MarketWatch (9/21)
    22 Sep 2017 13:34:11 CDThttp://www.marketwatch.com/story/the-one-thing-never-to-do-during-a-job-interview-2017-09-21
  4. Soaring health care costs impinge on retirement savings

    A full 79% of employees report their health care costs have climbed this year, and 56% say they've had to cut back on retirement savings as a result, according to a Merrill Lynch survey. Half of those surveyed said they did not know how to calculate future out-of-pocket health care. Financial Advisor IQ (9/21)
    22 Sep 2017 13:34:11 CDThttps://financialadvisoriq.com/c/1744373/202813/merrill_shows_healthcare_costs_hurting_clients
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