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Everything you need to know about the Future of Work

5 reasons why UA&P's small population is an advantage

The University of Asia and the Pacific (UA&P) is probably one of the smallest universities in the Philippines. It has a population of less than 2,500 students - as opposed to other universities which range from 10,000 - 60,000. Coming from a prestigious all boys school with around 480 students in one batch amounting to roughly 5,000+ students in the whole school, I always thought safety in numbers was a good thing. I thought: when you are with a lot of people, it’s easier to blend in and to b

Paul Rivera: How to Decide on Your Next Step After Graduating

It's 2016 and you’ve just graduated from a college in the Philippines. You’re probably thinking, now what?If you’re lucky and hopped on the intern train before finishing school, you might already be employed. But if you’re like most, you’ve had a few weeks to let the post-graduation feeling sink in—vacations, beaches, hours on Instagram and just not doing anything for the first time in 4 (or more years). Guess what, you deserve it so enjoy this time off. It's one of the things I regret after I g

Take Your Pick: Experience vs High Salary

It's that time of year again when college graduates take off their togas, put down their diplomas and exchange them for a blazer and briefcase—freshman season for the workforce. In a playing field where each spot is precious, you have to ask yourself where your priorities lay: earning money or gaining experience. Finding a job you like [http://elitedaily.com/life/motivation/the-10-reasons-you-should-follow-your-passion-and-not-the-money/] is different from finding a job that can support you

4 questions to ask yourself before quitting

Millennials (yes that probably includes you) are entering the workforce in droves. At least half of the Philippines' millennial population, people born from the early 1980's to the early 2000's, are already of working age. With young employees like these come unique problems like high attrition [http://www.forbes.com/sites/danschawbel/2011/11/22/whos-at-fault-for-high-gen-y-turnover/] . Millienials usually leave their first job within just two years of joining. This probably sounds just like

5 reasons why UA&P's small population is an advantage

The University of Asia and the Pacific (UA&P) is probably one of the smallest universities in the Philippines. It has a population of less than 2,500 students - as opposed to other universities which range from 10,000 - 60,000. Coming from a prestigious all boys school with around 480 students in one batch amounting to roughly 5,000+ students in the whole school, I always thought safety in numbers was a good thing. I thought: when you are with a lot of people, it’s easier to blend in and to b

Paul Rivera: How to Decide on Your Next Step After Graduating

It's 2016 and you’ve just graduated from a college in the Philippines. You’re probably thinking, now what?If you’re lucky and hopped on the intern train before finishing school, you might already be employed. But if you’re like most, you’ve had a few weeks to let the post-graduation feeling sink in—vacations, beaches, hours on Instagram and just not doing anything for the first time in 4 (or more years). Guess what, you deserve it so enjoy this time off. It's one of the things I regret after I g

Take Your Pick: Experience vs High Salary

It's that time of year again when college graduates take off their togas, put down their diplomas and exchange them for a blazer and briefcase—freshman season for the workforce. In a playing field where each spot is precious, you have to ask yourself where your priorities lay: earning money or gaining experience. Finding a job you like [http://elitedaily.com/life/motivation/the-10-reasons-you-should-follow-your-passion-and-not-the-money/] is different from finding a job that can support you

4 questions to ask yourself before quitting

Millennials (yes that probably includes you) are entering the workforce in droves. At least half of the Philippines' millennial population, people born from the early 1980's to the early 2000's, are already of working age. With young employees like these come unique problems like high attrition [http://www.forbes.com/sites/danschawbel/2011/11/22/whos-at-fault-for-high-gen-y-turnover/] . Millienials usually leave their first job within just two years of joining. This probably sounds just like

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