It’s not the most riveting topic for most of us, but it’s still important to discuss the appropriate type of clothing to wear when you are preparing for a job interview or a job fair. While the position that you want will play a big role in how formal or casual you’ll have to be, you should still look polished and presentable, no matter what you choose to wear on the big day.
For men, there are a few things to keep in mind to start.
First things first, ensure that your facial hair is well groomed. Shave the stubble, and if you have a beard, mustache, or goatee, ensure that it is trimmed back and tidy. Men with longer hair should either cut it or have it styled in such a way as it is out of the face.
A suit and tie is ideal for pretty much any job interview or job fair. Remember, even if it is a little formal for the place you want to work in, it is always better to err on the side of being slightly overdressed rather than underdressed.
If the workplace is obviously on the casual side, a pair of well-cut, dark wash jeans with a button-down shirt and blazer may be appropriate as well. But always wear business appropriate shoes or boots.
For women, some of the more important things to remember include the appropriate makeup for a job fair or interview. While a woman should ideally wear makeup, it should be kept as neutral as possible. Jewelry should be subdued and never flashy, and is best kept to a minimum.
Women have more clothing options than men.
The most popular choice is a standard business suit and blouse, with either a skirt that falls at or just below the knee or business slacks.
A woman also has the option of wearing a business appropriate dress.
But if the dress is sleeveless a blazer or cardigan should be worn to cover the arms and shoulders.
Regardless of gender, you should remember to cover up any visible tattoos. Keep in mind that you want to present a clean slate to your employer. You are showing off your skills and your abilities as an employee – there will be plenty of time later for your personality to show through.
Watch this video on how to get the most out of a job fair.
WASHINGTON/RIYADH (Reuters) - President Donald Trump imposed new U.S. sanctions onIran on Monday following Tehran's downing of an unmanned American drone and said the measures would target Iranian Supreme Leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei.
Trump told reporters he was signing an executive order for the sanctions amid tensions between the United States and Iran that have grown since May, when Washington ordered all countries to halt imports of Iranian oil.
Trump also said the sanctions would have been imposed regardless of the incident over the drone. He said the supreme leaders was ultimately responsible for what Trump called "the hostile conduct of the regime."
"Sanctions imposed through the executive order ... will deny the Supreme Leader and the Supreme Leader's office, and those closely affiliated with him and the office, access to key financial resources and support," Trump said.
U.S. Air National Guard/Senior Airman Jonathan W. Padish
While it can be difficult to peg down just how star-spangled a state is, one indicator is the rate at which citizens enlist in the military, especially during the United States' longest period of sustained conflict. At least, that's the thinking behind WalletHub's new study, 2019's Most Patriotic States in America.
President Donald Trump may have
loved to call former Secretary of Defense James Mattis by his much-loathed "Mad Dog" nickname, but his own transition team had concerns regarding the former Marine general's infamous battlefield missives and his lackluster handling of alleged war crimes committed by U.S. service members, according to leaked vetting documents.
As your beleaguered friend and narrator writes this, the Pentagon has not scheduled any briefings about how close the U.S. military was to attacking Iran, or even if those strikes have been called off or are on hold.
It would be nice to know whether we are at war or not. One would think the headquarters of the U.S. military would be a good place to find out. But the Trump administration has one spokesman: the president himself. His tweets have replaced Pentagon's briefings as the primary source for military news.
Former Army Gen. David Petraeus, the former commander of U.S. forces in Afghanistan who resigned in disgrace as CIA director amid revelations of an extramarital affairs, was passed over by then-president-elect Donald Trump's transition team because of his criticism of torture, according to leaked vetting documents.