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The staff at HERC are here to help. If you have questions about the HERC program, the job seeker tools available on this website, or would like to share your thoughts or find out more information, please contact us.

For more information about the Greater Oregon HERC program (including how to become a member):


 

Jenny Lee Berry
Director, Greater Oregon HERC
Oregon Health & Science University
Center for Diversity & Inclusion
503.494.3893

 

 

If you’re experiencing any technical issues with the website contact us.

Geographic Region

Greater Oregon HERC includes Oregon and southern Washington.

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Designed specifically for the jobseeker, the HERC Jobseeker SmartBrief is a FREE, daily e-mail newsletter. By providing the latest need-to-know industry news and information, HERC Jobseeker SmartBrief saves you time and keeps you smart.&nbsp;Click&nbsp; <a href='http://www.smartbrief.com/herc/index.jsp?sb_code=rss'>here</a> to subscribe.
  1. Don't play the blame game when discussing previous jobs

    If you were fired from a previous job, avoid blaming a former manager and instead describe how you've learned from the experience. End your explanation by emphasizing your skills and positive qualities, writes Hallie Crawford. U.S. News & World Report (12/13)
    15 Dec 2017 12:49:54 CSThttps://money.usnews.com/money/blogs/outside-voices-careers/articles/2017-12-13/fired-from-your-last-job-how-to-talk-about-it-during-an-interview
  2. How to set goals for next year

    Write down your achievements before your professional year comes to an end, making sure to note specific statistics and metrics, Michele Lando writes. After that, figure out goals that can help you build on those accomplishments next year. Glassdoor (12/13)
    15 Dec 2017 12:49:54 CSThttps://www.glassdoor.com/blog/year-end-accomplishments/
  3. Tips for dealing with a moody boss

    The Washington Post (tiered subscription model) (12/14)
    15 Dec 2017 12:49:54 CSThttps://www.washingtonpost.com/lifestyle/magazine/work-advice-what-to-do-about-that-distant-frosty-boss/2017/12/11/c8be5a74-c89d-11e7-b0cf-7689a9f2d84e_story.html
  4. Real wages predicted to grow only slightly in 2018

    Worldwide real wage growth -- the increase in salary minus inflation -- is expected to be just 1.5% on average in 2018, the smallest rise in the past five years, according to Korn Ferry. US workers are predicted to see a 1% increase in real pay, while employees in China could see a boost of 4.2%. CNNMoney (12/12)
    15 Dec 2017 12:49:54 CSThttp://money.cnn.com/2017/12/12/pf/pay-salary-work-inflation/index.html
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