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Work with the best and the brightest, using your intelligence to solve some of the Nation's most difficult challenges. Your solutions can play a major role in shaping the course of world history.

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Dream Careers

Dream Careers

Dream Careers runs summer, fall, and spring internship programs for college students in New York, Los Angeles, Chicago, San Francisco, Washington D.C., Boston, Dallas...

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At Intel, our vision is to create and extend computing technology to connect and enrich the lives of every person on earth. For interns or college graduates like you, that means having access to amazing career-building opportunities with a global impact.

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Recent Blog Entries

As 1000s Of Missouri Jobs Go Unfilled, Colleges Put Greater Emphasis On Training Programs

After counting out the last in a series of chest compressions, Harry Painter Jr. sets up a nebulizer and begins piping oxygen into his patient’s lungs.

“Mr. Jones, you scared us there. How are you feeling?” he asks. The lifelike mannequin blinks back.

Everything around Painter looks exactly as it would in a hospital, but this is a simulation room at St. Louis Community College’s new health care facility on the Forest Park campus.

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Working College Students

Wednesday, November 27, 2019

The vast majority of college students today work, but their motivations and experiences vary widely based on demographics.

Most college students are working as they study, but the amount and type of work varies widely. And the forces behind those variances aren’t random.

Low-income working students tend to work longer hours than their high-income counterparts. They also are more likely to be black or Latinx, older and female, according to a 2018 report from the Center on Education and the Workforce at Georgetown University.

“To me, it boils down to the story of how higher ed is compounding social inequity,” said Lindsay Ahlman, associate director of research at the Institute for College Access and Success.

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Getting Ready To Join The Workforce: 13 Tips For High School And College Seniors

Wednesday, November 27, 2019

Seniors from both college and high school will be setting out to look for jobs soon. However, the education system doesn’t typically leave students ready to face the working world.

Landing a job in spring would be the ideal outcome, but graduates may not really be sure how to get employed. The critical aspect of landing a job, regardless of whether you’re leaving high school or college, is being prepared. You should have a firm grasp of what kind of a job you’re looking for and find out what the requirements for that position are.

To help, 13 experts from Forbes Human Resources Council share their insight into what high school and college grads should be doing to land a job in spring, and why those elements are of such importance.

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Is it good to work while you study? Here’s what the data says

Wednesday, November 27, 2019

The impact of jobs on US college students varies widely from one student to another, a new report has found, providing a valuable insight for college students planning to work while pursuing tertiary education in the country.

While the majority of college students work while studying, they work in different types of jobs and for varying hours. A big factor to what determines this is a student’s family income, according to the report by the Center on Education and the Workforce at Georgetown University.

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New Director of Student access and success position to pave way for diversity

Wednesday, November 27, 2019

Donald Outing, the Vice President for Equity and Community at Lehigh has been instrumental in creating a new position, Director of student access and success. The new director will report to Outing and work alongside The Pride Center, The Center for Multicultural Affairs, and the Center for Gender Equity to ease the transition to college for first generation and minority students. (Tulani Bey/B&W Staff)

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Diversity Statements as ‘Litmus Tests’

Wednesday, November 27, 2019

Mathematician comes out against mandatory diversity statements, while others say they continue to be valuable—with some caveats.

December’s Notices of the American Mathematical Society contains a surprising column on Page 4, given that mathematicians have not been on the front lines of debates about diversity and campus speech.

The column, by Abigail Thompson, chair of math at the University of California, Davis, and one of the society’s vice presidents, says that today’s diversity statements are like the political litmus tests of the McCarthy era.

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Diversity at Colleges and Universities through Multicultural Recruiting

Wednesday, November 27, 2019

One aspect of the college experience that is often overlooked, but is nonetheless important for students, is the campus’ diversity and multiculturalism. What does this mean? It means that the entire campus values the perspective of people from all different types of backgrounds.

Diversity is traditionally about race, ethnicity, and gender, but it also includes sexual orientation, religion, age, and socioeconomic status. By going to a college that values diversity and multiculturalism in their students, faculty, and administrative staff, students will be better prepared for a global society.

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