Job seekers have made this handy directory one of the fastest-selling career books on the shelf. And the 1996 edition is bigger and better than ever, listing 5,000 job hotlines that provide the most comprehensive link to employment opportunities at large companies, U.S. government agencies, and universities. Organized by location and industry.
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The job search process has turned high tech with video resumes, faxed application forms, online data banks, and job postings on the Internet. For many, though, the job-hunting tool of choice is still the telephone. Thousands of recorded joblines are available 24 hours a day, and there are several different directories that list them. It is important, though, that only the most current be consulted, because many of the joblines are temporary or ephemeral. This welcome update of Williams and Cubbage's directory is one of the more inclusive guides on the market. Jobline numbers are listed by category (government, education, hospitality, financial, medical/hospital, and miscellaneous) for each state. The authors claim 5,000 listings, though some numbers (American Library Association's 800-284-5560, for example) are repeated for each state. A separate section lists national, international, mail, and toll-free joblines. David Rouse
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