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Messages - DeltaTauKyle
This is horrible advice. I always send thank you notes. I sent thank you notes to every interviewer I've met at every callback. And they have ALWAYS resulted in offers, and the people have ALWAYS complimented me on the nice notes I send.
And these aren't at the supposed 'small firms'. These were Wilmer Hale, Kirkland and Ellis, Proskauer Rose, Mintz Levin.
Send the notes, its a great idea. Take it from my ACTUAL experiences.
« on: August 08, 2006, 08:17:26 AM »
Dude, who gives a *&^%. If the pills help you, take them. I know a ton of people who do coke and study, so I am hardly going to condemn anyone for doing AD. And before anyone jumps my *&^% for supporting this, I study high on life + coffee.
Here's the best advice I can give you about law school: Act like a normal person. Using 'visceral' and 'running counter' will make you sound like all the other gunners Hell, I don't even proof read the stuff I write here.
If you want to prepare for law school, go put yourself around a bunch of people you can't stand and try to smile continuously
I'm working in house at a software company as a 1L Summer. I was hired as the IP intern, but I really do all sorts of things. In fact, I've touched a ton of different areas, very broadly.
Anyone have any advice how to succicntly describe this on a resume, or should I just say the old student of all fields, master of none?
Ya, to a degree I think you're right - who better to give the opinion of what it's like than people doing. However, I think we'd agree the recruiting experience is wildly different dependant on your credentials. I guess I take solace in that hiring partner's quote because that more accurately fits my resume than a phrase like "Top 10% at a T14"