Matthew Boyle, Bloomberg, United States discussed on WCBS Programming
Job employers often, tell me one of the easiest ways where candidates to make a great impression in a job. Interview is to ask questions many candidates may arrive ready to talk about their own experience. But they come unprepared with questions that can help both sides figure out if the job's a good match. Here's a few questions that HR managers have found. Most impressive candidates should ask the employer thinking back to the person you've seen do this job best what made their performance so outstanding that should get the employer. Revealing more information about the job than just what's in the job posting and it signals you care, not just about being average, but truly great. This is the question many managers which all their candidates would ask and how long did the previous person in the role hold the position. What's the turnover generally been like if no one has stayed in the job, very long? It might be a red flag about a difficult manager unrealistic expectations or some other problem. And it's good to find that out before you accept the job with your next job. I'm Steven Greenberg for WCBS NewsRadio eighty. The partial government shutdown is now the longest in US history. That's ahead in five minutes at eight twenty five. It's money. News on WCBS with Bloomberg's Nathan Hager. One of the surprise success stories of the past few years has been sparkling water brands like LaCroix or being slurped up by millennials looking for healthier beverages. Getting kids to drink them though, that may be a tougher market to crack one analysts called the Bermuda. Triangle of beverages. Bloomberg's senior reporter Matthew Boyle says that isn't stopping number of startups from trying more than three quarters of new kids juices are now touting their lower sugar content. Boyle says they hope to emulate the success of honest, kids alone sugar juice that.