Jason Cooper is a traveling faith healer and speaker/pastor at Cityreach Schenectady who lives with his wife and two daughters in a condo in Schenectady, NY.
This summer, Bailey Reutzel decided to quit her job and drive across the country interviewing people about how they are making do (or not) in the post-financial-crisis America.
“The real battle is to make sure their billions offset the people power.”
“I really like how structured it is and how it makes you think. It’s not so much about math, it’s about finding the appropriate place to put a number. It’s sort of like solving a puzzle. Each amount of money is it’s own little piece and once you place them all together and they fit your budget, it’s like you’ve solved the puzzle.”
“He makes sure I don’t go too far off the saving deep end, and I make sure we have enough money to pay all the bills.”
Emily is a college sophomore living on the East Coast. She belongs to a prosperous Native American tribe in California.
Five years ago, I applied to a visitor services position at a museum that I was really hoping to get, and had a positive interview experience. Sadly, I didn’t get the job, but someone gave me that tip that I should ask the interviewer about the outstanding qualities they found in the candidate they ended up choosing as a way for me to get feedback for improvement. Have you ever received feedback from a potential employer about your interview performance or how they perceived your skills and experience? Is this too much to ask?