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That leaves 15 minutes for the interviewer to ask questions and listen to the answers. And that’s assuming that it’s one of meetings in the process.

If it’s the only interview you’ll be having with the hiring manager, it should be longer.

(It still might wrap up earlier if it’s the wrong fit, but more time should be blocked out, since you can’t know that in advance.) There’s just no way any employer should be confident hiring someone without talking to them for longer than that.

What you’re seeing is people who don’t know how to hire and who don’t value the importance of the hiring process strongly enough.

Both looking back and looking forward the film brought the story of this select band of pitchers beautifully to the screen. And you couldn't wish for a better champion of the 'freak' pitch.

Broaddrick first met Bill Clinton in April 1978, when he visited her nursing home, Brownwood Manor, during a stop on his gubernatorial campaign.

She says Clinton invited her to visit him at the campaign’s headquarters should she ever make it to Little Rock, two-and-a-half hours southeast.

I had a second-round interview recently that was scheduled for a half hour and ended with the interviewer getting pulled out of the room for his next meeting when I was in mid-sentence.

The entire interview felt incredibly rushed, with 28 minutes of him firing questions at me and two minutes for me to ask questions of him.

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