As someone who studied math but not CS in undergrad, I find myself in an awk position. I did a lot of data science/econometrics research in school and also took finance/investment classes, and although I’m working in consulting, those are the types of analyses and work I’m interested in.
Should I try to do some sort of CS masters degree to try to pivot into tech? Don’t think I want to stay in consulting long term, but I’m really at an awkward spot when looking at exit opps
Besides company provided insurance in US, what other life or health insurance you have bought on your own? Approaching 40 and wondering if I have my bases covered. Married and a kid on the way.
Is it common knowledge that certain practice areas in biglaw are less lucrative and therefore firms won't make partners that do X? What are the less lucrative/ more lucrative areas and do/did you think about that when deciding on a practice area?
Do you include required internship/ practicum for master degrees on resumes once you’ve joined the workforce?
What date does compensation discussions begin?
What is the seinfeldesque term for someone who involves you on a certain activity/expense (dinner, gift) and charges back without previous notice?
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