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A paralegal job is a great stepping stone to a legal career. As an expert in legal research, paralegals must be organized, strong writers, and a team player with others who require the assistance of the paralegal’s work. Sometimes known as legal assistants, paralegals are a critical part of a legal team’s work. Paralegals work across law firms, corporations, nonprofits, and government agencies.
It’s safe to say that the last two years have brought fundamental changes to the way we work and do business. Companies have relied on technology in the workplace to digitize their services and build a remote-friendly infrastructure that could prepare them for the future.
The rise of remote work has given employers a unique chance to rethink how they approach workforce management. This ranges from rethinking the size and design of their office space to updating their tech stack to accommodate different working styles. It has created new opportunities for companies of all sizes to expand their hiring pool and look for top talent on a global scale.
An operations team can take on many functions within a business. With wide-ranging responsibilities come wide-ranging job titles. This means that you have to be more vigilant in your job search. On one hand, the perfect job might be hidden under a title you might not expect. Meanwhile, operations titles that you’re used to looking at may mean something different at a given organization depending on their structure.
The internet is ripe with career professionals urging you to be aggressive in your networking and application strategies to land a job. But at what expense? Your sanity? Peace of mind? Energy? Free time? When the job search gets overwhelming—as it inevitably will—leverage automation to take the most tedious tasks off your plate. Here are seven ways to do it.
Doing a job for eight hours a day, five days a week is exhausting for anyone. But for those with a disability or chronic pain, it can be especially taxing—something must change. Asking for reasonable accommodations at work can feel tricky, especially if you’re new to the job. Under the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), physical disabilities, health conditions, and symptoms of mental health are all valid workplace accommodations. When you request accommodations, it means that your condition is impacting your ability to perform at work.