If you want to stand out you’ll have to have your response as polished as your look. Here’s a list of crafty interview questions some of the most successful CEOs ask. See Also on Kiplinger: Best Jobs for Your Future 1. “Tell me the story of your life” The business acumen of serial entrepreneur Elon Musk is so impressive, it became the inspiration for Robert Downey Jr.’s big-screen portrayal of Iron Man’s Tony Stark. The CEO of Tesla and SpaceX, and chairman of SolarCity, is known for having job applicants explain their thought process behind solving a problem. But that isn’t all he’s interested in learning. While he does throw in questions about space travel and car manufacturing, he has revealed in several interviews one other very detailed interview question: “Tell me the story of your life, and the decisions that you made along the way, and why you made them, and also tell me about some of the most difficult problems you worked on and how you solved them.” Sound like a long conversation? Well, better have your life story all squared up! Previous job applicants recall that interviews with Musk are highly conversational .
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Bauml was sentenced to 3 years in prison. After that, Ms. Lecoq said, she personally felt a calling to raise public awareness of such crimes. There needs to be a crime called, theft from a vulnerable adult, so everyone knows what it is, said Ms. Lecoq, who also works part time for a Head Start program. Several states have laws like this on the books, but they vary widely. medical liaison interviewAccording to the National Conference of State Legislatures, which tracks such laws, this type of financial abuse is an active topic in state capitals. Last year, 33 states, as well as the District of Columbia and Puerto Rico, considered measures against the illegal or improper use of seniors money, property or assets, in addition to fraud or identity theft targeting the older people. Some states have shored up their existing laws. Last year, Idaho revised its definition of neglect of vulnerable adults to include exploitation. Illinois extended the statute of limitations to seven years from three for prosecuting a person accused of taking financial advantage of an older person or a person with disabilities.
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