fast answer Friday: 7 short answers to 7 short questions

It’s fast answer Friday!  We’ve got a reader wondering whether to tell her boss that people don’t like her, a confusing interview dress code, holiday gifts for bosses, and more…

1. Should I tell my boss people don’t like her?

I’ve been working for my boss for just over 1 year. We have a great relationship and she has my back, lets me assist with interesting projects, and is just an all-around nice person. However, lately I’ve learned that she is not well liked within the company. For example, when another manager learned that I had traveled to a conference 3 hours away with her, alone in the car, she made a comment along the lines of “yikes, that would be terrible.” Several other people have made similar remarks about her being disliked. Apparently, people don’t agree with some of the decisions she makes, and her general attitude. I’ll admit — she can be a little awkward at times, but all in all she’s generally nice and friendly. My question is — do I tell her? Her own boss seems to have no issues with her, so I don’t think she should be worried about her job at this point. But it’s terrible knowing this about my boss when I have no issues with her personally. I also hope people’s negative feelings don’t spill over to me, since I am closely associated with her. I’m young and still somewhat “green” and don’t want any bad relationships.

Don’t tell her she’s disliked! Plenty of people aren’t liked by everyone, and it’s not even necessarily an issue. And if it is, it’s really her own thing to handle; it’s not so important that she know that you’d need to tell her if she doesn’t already know.

But there’s no reason you can’t speak up when people make comments about her and say, “Really? I think she’s nice.”

2. Should you mention citizenship in a cover letter?

Recently my friend forwarded me her cover letter and I was surprised to see that she wrote, “I am a United States citizen and am available for full time employment immediately.” I understand that there are companies who would prefer to hire American citizens to avoid paying sponsorship, but is this necessary? Just to note, I’m a Japanese American so my name is foreign, but her name is completely American.

Nope, that’s odd, at least in most fields.

3. What does this interview dress code mean?

I have an interview next Tuesday (yay!) at an ad agency for a Media Coordinator position. I’m really excited as the job is a good fit for what I’ve done in the past but something the HR Director mentioned in her email has me confused and uncertain. After explaining to me where they are located, where to park, etc., she included this little nugget of advice: “Dress code is super-casual, so please dress to be comfortable.” What in the world does that mean? Typically I would wear a suit skirt, button down shirt, and low heels. But the “super-casual” reference has left me uncertain on how to approach this. Does that mean jeans? I don’t want them to think I don’t fit in with their company culture, or don’t listen to instructions by wearing my planned outfit. But I don’t want to be too casual either. What in the world would I need to dress to be comfortable for? I’m trying to impress them! Once I’m with the company (hopefully) I can understand the dress code/casual reference and am completely fine with that. But for an interview? I know you can’t read their minds on what specifically they are expecting, but any thoughts onto how I should approach this?

Wear pants that aren’t jeans (like, say, khakis) and a nice shirt or sweater. That way you won’t have ignored her entirely by showing up in a suit, but you’ll still be acknowledging that your interview isn’t a barbecue.

4. What holiday gift should I get my boss?

Christmas is just around the corner and I do not know what to get my boss. What’s an appropriate gift to give a boss? What’s the price range? I’ve been at the company for less than a year; I’m a recent college graduate so do not know how this works. I want it to be nice, but not too expensive.

You don’t need to get your boss a gift. It’s not expected in most companies, and in fact, it could be awkward if you give her a gift and she doesn’t give you anything. (Often a company will give employees gifts, but that’s not from your boss; it’s from the employer.) At most, bake cookies or something of that ilk, package them up in individual tins, and give them to everyone.

5. Coworker is starting a competing business

I work with a person who is starting their own business. This business would be in competition with company we work for. He is holding orders by stalling and influencing customers to do business with him when he gets started. This sound illegal as well as unethical. What should I do?

Tell your boss immediately.

6. What does a decision by the end of the week mean?

In your experience, when a potential employer that you interviewed with says “I plan to make a decision by the end of the week,” does that mean that they plan to make a decision and let that person know by the end of the week? Or does it mean that they plan to make a decision, and then begin to get an offer together for said person, and then make that offer the following week?

It could be either. But particularly at smaller companies, plenty of people don’t need time to get an offer together; once they make a decision, they just call the person and offer them the job. Regardless, whatever they intend, expect that there’s still a decent chance the decision will take longer than they say it will, since that’s common.

7. Accepting a promotion when you’re planning to resign soon

I have been with a firm for 3 years; I was planning on putting in my notice after our busy season (about a month from now) However, in three days, I will be offered a promotion. Should I immediately reject the offer? Or accept it for 2 weeks or so, and then submit my formal resignation letter as I had planned?

Don’t accept a promotion when you’re planning to give notice in a few weeks. If you do, people will be working around the assumption that you’re taking a job you’re not really taking.

{ 67 comments… read them below }

  1. Anonymous*

    # 2: An American can mean two things: a person who was born in the USA, and a person who is “naturalized” meaning they became legal citizens of this country after living here for at least 5 years. Also, people who only have their green cards have the right to work here. You can never tell by someone’s name if that person was born here or not, if they are citizens of this country or not. I think most companies are trying to avoid hiring illegal citizens so they are careful about that. If you have no experience, no education or if someone else is more qualified than you than you being born here won’t help the company make more money.

    1. Mike C.*

      Also, there is a significant amount of money and time involved for getting proper visas and the like. However, there is almost always a portion of the application (either during resume submission or before an interview) where this issue is addressed.

    2. K*

      I’ve seen some Canadian companies specifically ask for an indication of your entitlement to work in Canada. Usually they are companies that would use a fair number of foreign workers within the organization. Under Canadian law, if that company is found to have been employing you illegally (ie you don’t have the necessary status to work in Canada) that can significantly impact their ability to keep on ALL of their other foreign workers for the next few years. I think it is just an attempt for the company to stay onside of their legal obligations.

      But I agree, it’s weird to include if you are not specifically asked for this information.

    3. anon-2*

      If you are a U.S. citizen and have an “ethnic sounding name”, it does not harm you — and can help you — if you put “U.S. Citizen” on your resume.

      I haven’t been in a hiring cycle in a decade or so, but do recall interviewing one fellow at one place, who seemed to be obsessed with the number of employees in the office. Then the lightning bolt hit me – if you employ over a certain number of people, you weren’t allowed to challenge the person for documentation during the interview cycle but were obligated to do so when he showed up for work the first day.

      I wasn’t supposed to say this – but I did say – “we have over (x) hundred employees in the company.” He seemed dejected, and asked “do you sponsor?” No.

      Employers don’t want to be dragged through an interview cycle, extend an offer, and turn away other qualified people, only to find out that the new hire isn’t eligible to work in the country.

      So – if you volunteer that info up front, I’d think it gives you a better shot at getting through the door. And the potential employer will appreciate it as well.

      1. Anonymous*

        To me it can also seem that a person is trying to say “I was not born here, but I am a legal citizen. ” Their resume should explain that by their address, phone number, and if required their social, and ofcourse their education. An illegal or visa required employee does not have most of those details.

  2. Gene*

    For the dress code wuestion, I’d go down to the office on Monday and see how the people who work there are dressed, then dress a level above that.

  3. KayDay*

    re: #2
    I actually recently saw one job posting (I did not apply) that said that candidates MUST mention that they are legally able to work in the US. I am assuming it is a CYA move by the company, but it made me wonder if it is expected by some hiring mangers? Personally, I wouldn’t include that unless specifically asked and then I would just put at the bottom of my resume “I am authorized to work in the United States” or something like that.

    1. Anonymous*

      As noted above, authorized to work in the US does not imply citizenship. Indeed, in most things I’ve seen, asking candidates if they are currently allowed to work in the US is the suggested way of avoiding any accusations of discrimination based on national origin. The point is that the person won’t need visa sponsorship.

      1. K*

        no, but citizenship is a very fast & efficient way to indicate that there are no visa issues related with your entitlement to work in the US

  4. KayDay*

    re: #2
    I actually recently saw one job posting (I did not apply) that said that candidates MUST mention that they are legally able to work in the US. I am assuming it is a CYA move by the company, but it made me wonder if it is expected by some hiring mangers? Personally, I wouldn’t include that unless specifically asked and then I would just put at the bottom of my resume “I am authorized to work in the United States” or something like that.

  5. Another Nonymous*

    #2 There are some jobs where you may be required to be US citizen if government secret clearance is involved. There are also jobs involving technical information that would require the employer to obtain a Department of State export license to employ a non-US citizen or permanent resident. So if the person was applying at a government contractor, I could understand including US citizenship in the cover letter.

    1. Adam V*

      In that case, I’d expect someone not to bother applying if they’re not a citizen, or alternately, I’d expect it to be the very first question in the phone screen. Either way, I think it looks odd in a cover letter.

  6. fposte*

    #1 immediately reminds me of the recent post about being out of the loop about the boss’s pregnancy, and it’s making me mull over this issue of being liked in one’s workplace. It seems like there’s a common thread there of a belief that it’s never okay to not be liked–that that in itself, not just any consequences of that, is a problem. And I don’t think that’s so. People get to not like each other. It’s just part of the landscape.

      1. Beth*

        I agree. There will always be some people that won’t like you, especially if you have to make tough decisions. Treating people with respect and acting with integrity is all you can do. The letter writer should politely disagree with anyone making such comments (if she does, which it sounds like), or at the very least shut down negative talk like this so as not to be associated with such unprofessional behavior. Whenever I hear people trashing others, I always wonder what that person’s agenda is and why they feel they need to put someone down.

        I am on the fence about telling her boss, I guess it depends on the extent and if she is trusting those people. I had someone tell me that there were people on a certain team in my department bad mouthing me badly behind my back. It stung as I thought we were on friendly terms, but useful as I stopped trusting them and was more cautious.

        1. Diana*

          It could be just a personality difference and not dislike. I can imagine someone who likes quiet viewing it as terrible to ride 3 hours with a chatterbox or vice versa. You can like someone and still not want to be stuck in a car with them for 3 hours. If the OP does defend the boss by saying she’s nice, the commenter may surprise her with, “oh sure, but 3 hours of polka music would drive me nuts” or some variation.

  7. YALM*

    #1 You’re green and you’ve only worked there @ a year? Don’t tell her.

    #2 If your friend is submitting this cover letter only in response to job postings that request it (gov’t or gov’t contracting positions that will require a security clearance, perhaps), then fine. If not, it’s weird. If it showed up on my desk, I’d probably pitch it and the resume it came with.

    #4 Don’t buy your boss a gift. Your boss should not need to receive gifts from her employees.

    5# Your coworker is evil. He needs to be fired. I wish him good luck starting his new business once he’s lost his power to influence deals away from the people who are paying him now.

    #7 Reject the promotion and have a conversation with your boss. Unless you think you’ll be terminated sooner than you want to leave, you might as well let him know now what your plans are. If you really intend to be a good employee til the end and see him through the busy season, I’d be surprised if he fired you. Though in saying that, I’m sure it’s happened somewhere…

    1. Anonymous*

      It always baffles me when people choose to spend their time commenting on advice columns by regurgitating the exact advice the expert has just given but without the authority or panache.

        1. Anonymous*

          Not at all. I just think “I agree with everything AAM said, good advice!” is more efficient than typing out a response to each question that is almost identical to her responses. It adds nothing to the conversation and seems weird to me.

          My comment came off more snarky than I meant it. It is just a pet peeve of mine that I see in many comment sections of advice columns and I can’t wrap my head around what the commenter is trying to accomplish.

          1. khilde*

            I see what you’re saying, but I don’t think it’s necessarily a bad thing if someone echoes the advice. Sometimes the extra thoughts the commenter adds in provides a different persepctive or different bit of advice than what AAM said. I think there’s some value in it.

  8. shawn*

    re #2: I work at an science/engineering firm that frequently receives applications from candidates requiring sponsorship in order to be allowed to work. If you are applying to these sorts of companies/jobs and have a foreign sounding name, it would probably be a good idea to mention you are legally able to work in the US (more as a just in case sort of thing). If you have an american sounding name and/or aren’t applying to these sorts of jobs then mentioning your status isn’t at all helpful or important (and does appear odd).

    1. shawn*

      To clarify, the reason for mentioning your legal status would be to ensure the employer that you wouldn’t need sponsorship. We only sponsor visas for certain positions. A good company/recruiter would call to check on an applicant’s status, but I could see some just guessing and discarding candidates based on appearance.

      1. clobbered*

        #2 I see a lot myself, and it doesn’t have anything to do with a “foreign-sounding name”, by which I am guessing people mean non-AngloSaxon.

        In businesses where there is a lot of hiring of foreigners under H1-B visas (IT being the obvious example), it is common for job ads to indicate whether they do so. So the ad might say “Only people permitted to work in the US may apply”. In this situation, addressing this in your cover letter is just part of what the cover letter is meant to be, which is how well a match you are to the job requirements.

        This is why I think the “foreign-sounding name” is a red herring – the Queen of England has a pretty” normal” sounding name (Elizabeth Windsor), but she is not permitted to work in the US.

        Now for the old AaM chestnut, is it legal: Even in jobs where they do in principle sponsor H1-B visas, all things given equal between two candidates, I can see the employer wanting to prefer the candidate who can start immediately, instead of a candidate who they need to go to the delay and expense (not to mention uncertainty) of getting a visa for. As far as I know, not having a US work permit does not put you in a protected class, and therefore this preference is perfectly legal, and so again there is a good reason to mention that in a cover letter.

        The other reason to mention it is if you are applying for a position where some sort of security clearance will be required. Background checks for non-US citizens take considerably longer (and for all I know, are more expensive).

        I guess in areas where one is normally not competing against a large number of non-US workers this may look strange, but I personally wouldn’t have thought twice about it.

  9. Wilton Businessman*

    #1. There’s two ways this can go; you defend your boss because that’s what you honestly think of her, or go along with the herd. You will get more friends by joining the herd, but you will get more respect defending your honest opinion.

    #2. It _might_ be appropriate with a foreign sounding name, but that’s the exception rather than the rule, especially for Johnson.

    #3. If I don’t know, I’m in a suit. They let you know ahead of time, so I’d be going khakis and a conservative polo or sweater.

    #4. Nothing unless they give you something.

    #5. management needs to know

    #6. It means they’re probably not a very good interviewer because these things never are done by the end of the week.

    #7. I would talk to your manager. Say, Look I really appreciate this opportunity, but I have been offered a job at XYZ and I don’t want to take the spot if you could offer it to someone else. Maybe this is their attempt at trying to keep you happy?

    1. Joy*

      “It always baffles me when people choose to spend their time commenting on advice columns by regurgitating the exact advice the expert has just given but without the authority or panache”

      Take two…

      1. Anon.*

        As I said above, do you think that only people that disagree with AAM should reply to posts? Ridiculous!

        Wilton – I like your replies and have be looking forward to them for the last year or so. As one of this blogs ‘regulars’, I think you do have panache!

  10. Rob*

    For #3, I have heard (secondhand) that in certain segments of the media/ad professions, for the very creative types status is often conveyed not by how well you dress, but by how casually you can dress and get away with it. This seems to be mostly a west coast phenomenon, as far as I can tell. But again, I have no personal knowledge of the business. Ask around the industry to see if coming in uncharacteristically formal could signal something you don’t want.

    1. Anonymous*

      I too have heard secondhand comments about how to dress in creative fields. Though the way I hear it, people are actually judged a lot more on what they wear (but what they wear is “casual”). In some creative fields being on trend or fashion forward is very important. So not just any ripped jeans, but the *right* ripped jeans. But as with Rob, this is all hearsay to me, but I would inquire further with people in the field.

  11. X2*

    Re: 3. What does this interview dress code mean?

    Although AAM suggests no jeans, I think dark wash, trouser-style jeans would be appropriate for this interview. Casual, yet polished.

  12. Martin Birt*

    Two thoughts:
    1. In Canada, a candidate for employment must be legally eligible to work in the country.
    2. Re what to wear to a job interview…I agree with the earlier response. Do a recon before the interview and (always) dress one level up from what you observe.

  13. Nethwen*

    “bake cookies or something of that ilk”

    AAM, do you strongly dislike cookies?

    I understand if someone doesn’t like getting homemade goods. People’s ideas of sanitary cooking are vastly different, but to label cookies ilk? Sounds like there’s a good story behind that.

  14. Sean*

    Honestly I think in the case of number 7, I’m not sure why it’s even a question. You’re getting a promotion but you’re about to leave? Either take the promotion and stay, or leave and don’t take the promotion. Plain and simple.

    1. Jamie*

      I can see why it’s complicated. A promotion, or being asked to lead a huge long term project, can mess with the timing of giving notice.

      An employee shouldn’t have to disclose intentions to leave prior to definately giving notice (as long as there is at leaset two weeks given) – but this can force it into a moral dilemma. Take the lead/promotion and complicate things for the current employer, or possibly cut your throat by showing your cards before you have an offer in hand.

      That’s actually a very sticky situation .

  15. GeekChic*

    #2 Haven’t seen citizenship mentioned much – but “permitted work in x country” I see quite a bit and use in my cover letters. Partially for the reasons clobbered noted but partially because I have frequently applied for positions in one country while living in another. I address the “permitted to work” issue up front.

    #4 Please don’t give your boss presents. I had staff members that liked to do this with me and it always put me in a terrible position because staff should not have to give their boss gifts. It looks like trying to “buy” the boss (which I’m sure is not your intent). Any gifts I received were given to the rest of the staff (in the case of food) or donated to charity.

    1. Jamie*

      This. Don’t give your bosses presents.

      A hundred years ago I was on a job one week when asked to chip in for a Christmas gift to the boss. They wanted more per person than I was making per hour at the time. No way was I going to work for over an hour to help buy a gift for a boss.

      Just say no, people.

  16. Anonymous*

    3 – I think your interview basics are fine. Sounds like all the HR person is saying is that you don’t have to wear your best suit. If you’re worried that they might think your outfit is too boring or uptight, use accessories to add some personality. A good scarf, a cool bag, red shoes, etc.

    I work in a creative field and people dress pretty casually (though stylishly) at the office. When I came in for my interview, I ditched the suit, but I still wore my “casual” interview outfit – skinny black trousers, white button up and loafers. Since this is a design firm, I also wore my “cool” blazer and my “cool” shoulder bag.

    1. jmkenrick*

      Agreed. I interned at a production/PR company once and the dress code wasn’t so much ‘business’ or ‘casual’ as it was stylish. It’s a valued trait in some industries.

  17. Anonymous*

    #2 – I’m from Canada. My employer, being one of the “big 5 banks”, often put this on its job postings,”You must have prior legal authorization to work in the location for which you are applying”.

    But I would think that if your resume indicates you’ve had several jobs in the country, it’s a good indication that you can be legally employed here.

    I worked in England before not so long ago and I do put that on my resume. The last time I looked for a new job, I was asked if I could be legally employed in Canada. To that question I answered yes and they just took my word for it. They didn’t ask for proof.

  18. Anonymous*

    As for baking cookies, I really wouldn’t do that. Not that I don’t like baking cookies, but I really wouldn’t give food that had been open. I would go to a bakery and buy a plate of cookies wrapped or one of those pre-packaged tins of cookies. My family thought it was really weird when I received a box of popcorn (the box was obviously not its original package) and the popcorn was loose – obviously had been scooped from one package into this decorative box.

    1. Ask a Manager* Post author

      Hmmm, certainly everyone has their own preferences, but I think it’s pretty common in most offices for people to share items that they baked themselves.

      1. fposte*

        Yeah, we’re all over that in this area, and the supermarkets are full of relatively inexpensive decorative tins just for this. In fact, they’re kind of a “this is homemade” signal–I might actually join the above anonymous in finding it weird if the tin held, say, Oreos.

      2. Anonymous*

        Well, then, if it’s acceptable to give homemade goods like cookies, you might have solved my “wtf do I give my coworkers.” Perhaps last year’s gift with the popcorn (which I 99% believe she did not make at home – it was that caramel type popcorn you can purchase in large quantities) was just done in such a tacky way. It just didn’t seem right.

        Any chance you can do a post on gifting at this time? Or if you have one, post the link?

          1. KayDay*

            (My cat decided it was time to stop commenting and start feeding him!)

            … I was going to say that homemade food is completely normal if you know the person, but it might be a little weird from someone you don’t know, if you work at a really large company.

            1. clobbered*

              This is not aimed at any of the commenters on this topic, but I want to take a minute to boggle at the fact that as a culture we have reached the stage where food made with machines by giant multinationals is somehow more socially acceptable than food made at home by hand from a real person.

              Okay, I’ve boggled. Carry on.

              1. Anonymous*

                But with that in mind, how much more different is some of the food we make at home from the food we buy from “giant multinationals?” For example: someone purchases a tin of cookies vs. purchasing Pillsbury Doughboy cookie dough. The latter makes it much easier to give “home-baked goods” since all you have to do is place on a tray and shove in the oven. Voila! Cookies! I’m no Betty Crocker or Martha Stewart so this example is based on me.

                The only other thing I can think of to argue the other side of what you are saying (and I do see your point) is that depending on your coworkers, you might not want something homemade from him/her. If you have a hygiene-deficient or slob of a coworker, I may not want something out of his/her kitchen. If they must give food, then just give me something pre-packaged.

            2. Anonymous*

              It’s a big company, but this is solely for my department. I’ve been working with the same group of people for a couple of years. I received gift cards from my bosses and food gifts (popcorn and hot cocoa mix with chocolate candy — all store-bought) from two of my coworkers; one completely ignored the holidays. Not knowing they were even exchanging gifts last year, I quickly purchased Russell Stover candies, but to me, that’s so generic.

  19. Anonymous*

    #1: As Wilton Businessman said, be aware that if you speak up & say, “Really? I think she’s nice.”, it might brand you as a part of her coterie. Do this only if you are ok with that….I say this as you mention you are “green”. Otherwise, remain non-committal..agreed that may not be the “right thing” to do….it nevertheless is safer to do so :) Why get into politics when so new!

  20. littlemoose*

    For question #5, the OP is right that it’s probably against the law (as in, actionable in civil court, not a criminal offense that can get one arrested). It sounds like a classic case of tortious interference with a business relationship. And of course AAM is right, the OP should tell their boss immediately.

    BTW, I am a lawyer, although of course this is not legal advice. :)

  21. Dave*

    re #7

    What, exactly, does planning to put in your notice in a month or so really mean?

    A- Leaving the work force?
    B- Accepted another job with a starting date of whenever you choose?
    C- Quitting before you have another job?

    Depending on which scenario, I’m not so sure AAM, et al. gave the best advice here.

    I mean, at some firms, not accepting a promotion is comparable to insubordination. So if there’s even the slightest possibility you’re staying, I’d take the promotion.

    Most of the biggest regrets I have had in my career consist of me not doing something now because I think it will conflict with what I plan to do in the future. Then the future comes, and my plans changed.

  22. Cassie*

    For #2, it probably depends on the industry. From the company’s perspective, they may have projects that are limited to US citizens (namely if they are defense contractors). Or maybe most applicants are hoping to sponsored for H-1B visas. It’s not always clear from an applicant’s name where they are from – maybe they have a “foreign” last name but are actually from Canada and don’t have permanent resident status in the US.

    And you can’t always tell if the person grew up abroad and just came to the US recently (or for college, etc). Sometimes those people get PR status while they are in college.

    As for # 4, I have only given 1 boss a Christmas gift once (and that was when I was working under an admin person). All of my other supervisors have been professors and they make on average 4x -5x what I make. What on earth can I give them that they don’t already have? They do generally give me Christmas gifts but they ranged from small tokens of appreciation (a snoopy doll while I was in college, to a picture frame from an aquarium), to food (chocolates and the like). I actually don’t like chocolate that much (especially since this is the default gift). This year, my boss gave me (along w/ a couple other sweet treats) a pack of Trident gum. Hmmm, what is he trying to say?

  23. Maddy*

    #4 OP here- thanks AAM and others for the advice. It’s my first job, so I don’t know what is expected of me and what the rule of thumb is for giving gift to boss. I was thinking of getting something super simple- like a Starbucks gift card or godiva chocolate… but I don’t want to be seen as “sucking up” either. So, knowing this helps a lot.

  24. Anonymous*

    I work in a career services office that assists a fair number of international students, as well as US citizens and permanent residents with “foreign sounding” names. For citizens with work authorization, who might be assumed to be internationals, I do recommend putting a brief indication of US citizen or green card holder, etc. in either the header or footer of the document. Employers we work with for on-campus recruiting agree that this is fine, and in some cases helpful.

  25. Chris*

    I have been looking for research positions with an international element. I am a US citizen but was born in what is now the EU….so thanks to those people and their awesome ideas about freedom of movement, my EU member nation passport lets me exit the US and travel to any member nation without so much as the slighest visa hassle. Of course the US doesn’t recognize that I’m a dual citizen and can deport me if I committ a fellony, so I just have to keep my nose clean :)
    But I mention this in my cover letter in the paragraph with my language skills. But these are very applicable to the positions I’m apply for.
    So I hope I’m not doing anything that makes hiring managers uncomfortable. I never really thought that could be the case.

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