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But if these possibilities don’t exist at your current job, it’s a sign that the company is not serious about investing in your career development.
Do you find yourself going to a colleague’s going-away drinks way too frequently?
Those annoying emails and calls from recruiters may not result in a new job—but don’t ignore them completely.
A heavy volume of inbound calls and emails may indicate your industry is “hot” and companies are hiring (read: a great opportunity to move up in position and salary level).
I usually consider these conversations as market research to see who’s hiring, what roles and functions are in need, and the average salary range for comparable jobs.
Beyond these warning signs, don’t ignore what your gut is telling you.
The best managers are engaged with your career development and regularly offer advice and guidance—and if yours doesn’t, you owe it to yourself to look elsewhere.
If your learning curve has flattened out or you’re really not feeling challenged, this may signal a need to move on.
They’re gripped by fear of re-entering a different job market than the one they last recall.
Complacency tends to generate excuses (“I’ll put up with this just for a few more months,” or “I just don’t have time to do a job search right now”) and leads us to settle (“This job will do for now,” or “Maybe I don’t need to be a VP [or fill in your blank dream job here]”).
Worst of all, complacency will eventually lead to fear. I have seen too many smart and talented friends and colleagues who have stayed in just-OK jobs.
All eyes will be on former FBI Director James Comey as he testifies before the Senate intelligence committee on Thursday.
This is his first time testifying before the committee since he was fired by President Donald Trump. Comey is expected to talk about his conversations with Trump, who allegedly asked Comey to end the investigation into Trump campaign ties to Russia.