Cheeky Logo
Ready To Get Hired?
Apply To Book A Free Call With Our Transition Specialist Team

Secure PhD Jobs With The 15-Point Coronavirus Career Plan

Isaiah Hankel has your career guide to navigating the world of PhD jobs during the coronavirus crisis and using this temporary downtime to your advantage.

The financial markets have crashed worldwide. 

I can tell you from experience what’s going to happen next.

I was a PhD student in 2008 during the financial crisis, and history tells us the hiring market is next to crash.

After 2008, I felt like there were no jobs, and I had no industry network to connect with.

My PI couldn’t help me – he didn’t know anybody either. 

He was in the academic bubble with me. 

Labs were shutting down – classrooms and tenured professors were being forced out. 

It was a very bad time – funding was at a low point and things were horrible in academia. 

Academia is not going to take care of your career. 

You have to take your career into your own hands. 

There are PhD jobs available, but do you know who will get them?

The people on the inside 

They are going to know about these jobs, and they’re going to get them. 

All right, so let’s jump in and start talking about some of these jobs.

The hiring crash is already happening, but there is good news.

In about 2 months, PhD jobs in R&D will see a massive hiring surge.

Are you going to be prepared for it?

Or will you live in fear, obsessively reading articles and buying paper towels? 

When times are tough, it’s easier than ever to evade reality.

But this is one of the worst possible times to do that.

If you want a positive outcome and a fulfilling industry job, you need to work even harder than usual on career development.

Why You Should Focus Your Energy On Virtual Job Searching

A lot of PhDs are feeling panicked.

That’s normal.

Maybe your university or lab has sent you home – maybe your classrooms are shut down.

Maybe you fear that the hiring freezes will affect your university.

Or maybe you’re already unemployed and unmotivated. 

But I want to encourage you to use this time to your advantage. 

Use this time to train your mind on how to conduct a proper job search

You can build a virtual network right now – you can reach out to contacts and arrange informational interviews.

Don’t focus on job boards.

Companies stop posting jobs online during a hiring freeze. 

Large companies spend huge sums of money to list a high volume of job openings, but right now, that’s not an option.

Companies are being conservative.

So, for the time being, virtual networking is the way to go. 

Do you think there are no positions left?


Analyst positions are booming right now, as are other sectors of the economy.

And that’s just one of the reasons to move forward in your search for PhD jobs…

15-Point Pandemic Job Search & Career Protection Guide

A lot is changing right now.

It’s an uncertain time of lockdowns and frozen jobs. 

It’s easy to feel like there are no opportunities out there.

But don’t trust your feelings – trust knowledge instead.

PhDs excel at accumulating knowledge and putting it into action.

Now is the time to apply that skill set.

During the pandemic, you need to be learning, networking, researching, and practicing for the future.

Here is your 15-point guide to protecting your career and getting ahead in the job search.

The pandemic can’t stop you unless you let it…

1. Focus on solutions – not problems.

I’ve found myself getting sucked into the news, reading everything I can, and staying up to date. 

It’s good to stay up to date, but there’s a difference between “defensive pessimism” and simply being  pessimistic. 

In behavioral psychology, defensive pessimism is looking at the worst case scenario in order to plan around it.

You don’t truly believe that the worst-case scenario will happen, but you take action in preparation for it – you defend yourself just in case.

Defensive pessimists tend to thrive in a wide range of scenarios 

So defensive pessimism is good, but the key part of that is “defensive.” 

Don’t just be pessimistic and hoard supplies, talk negatively,etc.

Be solution-focused. 

Don’t ask yourself, How bad can things get?

Instead, ask yourself, How are things shifting? How is the economy shifting? Where are the PhD jobs going to be right now? 

Get into what I call the “discovery mindset.” 

You know this mindset as a PhD… 

This is what you experience when you discover a critical new piece of data – when you have a new idea and your whole brain lights up. 

Be opportunity-focused.

Other people are going to be demotivated. 

They’re going to do less.

As long as you can get up each day and do something for your job search, you will continue to get ahead.

PhD smiling and preparing for job search

2. Embrace your creativity to solve problems.

Remember that as a PhD, you are an innovator.

To go beyond mastering a field, you have to innovate – you have to push a field forward. 

You can use these same skills to shift your mindset and be solution-focused in this time of crisis.

PhDs are saving the day worldwide. 

They’re getting a lot more recognition than they have before because, as PhDs, you know what happens if the data get ignored.

We know how to follow the data. 

During the pandemic, you need to get into that creative creativity mindset. 

What can you learn right now? 

How can you translate what you learn and what you already know into helping people right now?

This mindset of problem-solving and continued learning is going to help you get hired. 

If not right away, then certainly when the hiring surge occurs.

3. Invest your time wisely into your career.

Again, it’s very easy to do nothing during this time.

Take a moment to figure out what your goals are. 

Have you actually set a target for yourself? 

Do you actually know which job you want? 

If you’re one of the many PhDs who still doesn’t know which jobs are right for you, now is the time to dig in and find out. 

Use this time to learn.

Turn off Netflix  – this platform is nearly breaking the internet because everybody’s watching it.

During difficult times, people evade reality.

What can you learn right now that’s actually going to help your career and/or your family? 

If you don’t invest in your career and future, you’re putting yourself at risk – maybe even putting your family at risk.

It’s irresponsible. 

PhDs are the world’s innovators. 

You are among the world’s learners, so invest this time wisely.

5. Adapt your current resume to the “combination” style.

Combination resumes work very well right now. 

Why is this working so well? 

Because it takes your key industry skills for the jobs that you want and puts them right at the top.

In a combination resume, you still have your professional summary—essentially, your 3 biggest career highlights. 

But right under that, a combination resume has a “key industry skills section. 

That section is where you will list your transferable skills that are relevant for the position.

As companies are getting more selective and things are getting more competitive, you need to be hyper-focused for your career.

You need to market yourself closer to a specific niche.

Over the last few weeks, I have seen this resume achieve the most success.

So transform your current resume to target the job you want.

6. List this exact phrase on your resume.

That’s what you need to put on your resume:

“Open To Remote Work, Temp Work, and Part-Time Work.”

These are the keywords that I see trending in LinkedIn recruiter searches. 

It might sound wrong to you, but trust me – if you can get hired right now for a part-time job or for temp/remote work, you have a very good chance of staying on once the pandemic slows down.

In a few months, you will be a trained employee, and if you have good rapport with your team, there’s a good chance you’ll be made permanent.

But to get into the role in the first place, you will have to broaden your availability and list that you are open to remote work, etc.

This will not be obvious to an employer looking over your LinkedIn profile or resume – you have to list it directly.

Let the employer know up front that you’re adaptive.

7. Prompt message replies with smart subject lines.

Right now, professionals are not responding the way they were before the outbreak and quarantine. 

Before things changed, maybe you were right about to set up an informational interview.

Or maybe you were talking to a hiring manager, closing in on an interview.

Then things went silent.

Now, you’re sending messages with subject lines asking about the job, and it’s just adding stress to the hiring party  – they’re already dealing with a lot of stress. 

It’s just not prompting replies.

Similarly, have you been putting “coronavirus” or  “COVID-19” in your subject lines?

Don’t do this. 

All the health alerts going out are using those keywords and people are becoming immune to these same phrases.

Try these subject lines instead: 

  • Pandemic help needed?
  • Are you doing okay given the pandemic?
  • Still hiring during the pandemic?

If you want to get a response from an employer, ask them if they need help. 

Ask them if there’s something that you can do. 

Use the word “pandemic” though. 

Don’t use “COVID-19” or “coronavirus.” 

And when you send the message, ask the recipient how they’re doing. 

Don’t write, Are you still going to hire me? 

Show your human side.

Then you can lead it back to whether or not they’re still hiring. 

8. Develop your virtual communication skills.

Start setting up virtual meetups, virtual mock interviews, and holding virtual meetings.

Everything is virtual right now due to the pandemic, so practice in the digital medium.

Until this global episode blows over, any interviews or networking you do will be virtual.

But virtual doesn’t mean casual – make sure that you are preparing appropriately. 

That means good lighting, good audio, and formal attire.

Don’t come on screen in your sweats and a t-shirt.

At home, you can wear whatever you want.

But if you have to be on screen for a virtual interview, you need to be dressed like you’re visiting the employer’s office in person. 

And don’t do all your practicing alone either.

Get somebody on the other line to practice talking virtually. 

Work out any kinks or issues in your equipment during practice, and record your sessions to watch afterwards. 

It may be virtual, but you need to treat it as seriously as you would an in-person interview.

9. Expand the types of PhD career choices you’re looking for.

On your resume and LinkedIn profile, expand the types of roles you’re looking for.

For example, if you are dead-set on getting into a medical affairs associate job, you need to list that you’re open to related jobs too.

In that case, you’d list things like medical science liaison, medical writer, regulatory affairs official, etc.

Find 3 new career titles similar to the one that you were looking for.

And if you had several already, double that number. 

You need to expand your search and be more flexible. 

You can always switch positions after you get hired, but if you’re looking to get hired now—especially if you’re looking to protect your job— be willing to take on other roles.

Be willing to step up and perform different functions.

Hiring is tight right now, so versatility is key.

10. Search intelligently – dive into these surging PhD careers.

It’s time to dive head-first into currently-surging PhD jobs. 

Medical science liaison is an example of this – that role is surging right now. 

I’ve been seeing people get hired into MSL roles despite a frozen job market.

Application scientist is another one.

And analyst positions are big right now.

Companies have collected a ton of data that they haven’t even examined.

They need analysts to comb through all of those data.

Start looking at R&D analysis, business analysis, competitive intelligence analysis, quantitative analysis, data science, user experience analysis, etc. 

As countries get over their peak of the pandemic, they’re going to have a ton of data.

These companies need people to crunch those numbers.

PhDs know how to analyze big data sets.

Use this opportunity to your advantage.

Look up the keywords for hot positions right now, and plug those keywords into your resume and LinkedIn profile.

11. Get familiar with the industry development spectrum.

Start learning about the innovations/commercialization spectrum.

It’s pretty simple: On one side, there is innovation – on the other, there is commercialization.

This spectrum is hugely important in industry.

At the furthest end of the innovation side is conception. 

Industry roles that work in conception include patent examiners and patent agents. 

Roles like these are hot right now.

Toward the middle of the spectrum is development, whether it’s drug development or the development of instruments/reagents, etc. 

Then comes production, and finally, marketing.

But a lot of PhDs don’t even know what a “go-to marketing strategy” is…

It’s basically the offer of specific value promised by the product or service in question.

Once a product/service goes to market, there are company functions like marketing support, sales support, and technical support specialization. 

You need to research and understand the innovation/commercialization spectrum because, during an interview, you’ll be asked multiple questions about it. 

12. Learn everything you can about supply chains.

Academia has rubbish quality-control and quality-assurance methods. 

A massive percentage of experiments cannot be replicated in a different lab. 

Academia doesn’t have to scale what it produces, so quality control is forgotten most of the time.

They’re doing more of the basic research side, not the translational side. 

Quality concerns are at the core of industry supply chains, i.e., the process of getting the actual product/service to the general public

PhDs like you can set up collection & testing methods and data analysis protocols for quality measures. 

There are a lot of PhD jobs in quality measures, and right now, with all the changes happening, supply chains are of direct importance to businesses.

As a PhD, you have a lot to offer in terms of analysis, innovation, and methodical planning.

But you need to research everything you can about quality measures and supply chains because academia has failed you in this respect.

PhD interviewing during surge in PhD jobs

13. Prepare for the STEM hiring surge.

It’s coming.

Prepare for the hiring surge because it’s going to happen. 

Do not get left behind. 

There’s a lot of uncertainty now because people don’t know how long things are going to be locked down.

They don’t know how long the economy is going to be at a standstill.

Weeks? Months? 

Maybe it will even be years before the economy recovers.

But you can bet on one thing: STEM PhD jobs will see a boom in just a few months.

So keep trying to get into a job now, but remember also that there will be a huge upswing for STEM PhDs in industry.

It will be a great time to get promoted, to get into senior-level positions.

Don’t try to time it – just be ready for it. 

Now is the best time to invest in yourself and your career development. 

When everybody else is fearful, be hungry for knowledge and training.

Instead of stockpiling toilet paper, stockpile information. 

Stockpile your network connections as you search for PhD jobs.

14. Academia and the government will not take care of your career.

I say this respectfully because I think everybody is doing the best that they can. 

But I lived through the economic crash of 2008. 

Academia can’t do anything for you. 

The government is trying to help everybody.

If you’re looking for PhD jobs, you cannot rely on that. 

You have to take your career into your own hands. 

In the earlier economic crisis, I saw labs, classrooms, and entire departments shut down.

You’re going to see the same thing, and you’re going to see huge spending freezes. 

You’re going to see a lot of postdocs being let go.

I don’t say this to scare you, but to bring it full-circle back to defensive pessimism – you need a plan. 

Nobody can do this for you. 

15. Learn from unknowns and turn them into career knowledge.

When you’re planning your job search and career, “unknown unknowns” like the pandemic can happen.

Nobody could have ever predicted this, but now it turns into a “known unknown.” 

You can prepare for this in case it happens in the future. 

Now, you will remember to keep your career at the top of your list of priorities during your working life. 

You can’t get complacent. 

Recently, before the outbreak, many people thought we were in the ideal job market.

That changed in fewer than 4 weeks. 

You have to be prepared. 

Never forget this lesson: Always put your career and your professional network first.

It won’t be easy, but if you take this guide to heart, you can come out of the economic slump with a strong career. There are plenty of PhD jobs waiting for those who focus on solutions – not problems; embrace your creativity to solve problems; invest your time wisely; adapt your current resume to the “combination” style; list this exact phrase on your resume (“Open To Remote Work, Temp Work, and Part-Time Work”); prompt message replies with smart subject lines; develop your virtual communication skills; expand the types of PhD jobs you’re looking for; search intelligently – dive into surging PhD jobs; get familiar with the industry development spectrum; learn everything you can about supply chains; prepare for the STEM hiring surge; academia and the government will not take care of your career; and learn from unknowns and turn them into knowledge.
If you’re ready to start your transition into industry, you can apply to book a free Transition Call with our founder Isaiah Hankel, PhD or one of our Transition Specialists. Apply to book a Transition Call here.

Book a Transition Call
Get Free Job Search Content Weekly



Dr. Isaiah Hankel is the Founder and CEO of Cheeky Scientist. His articles, podcasts and trainings are consumed annually by millions of PhDs and other professionals in hundreds of different countries. He has helped PhDs transition into top companies like Amazon, Google, Apple, Intel, Dow Chemical, BASF, Merck, Genentech, Home Depot, Nestle, Hilton, SpaceX, Tesla, Syngenta, the CDC, UN and Ford Foundation.

Dr. Hankel has published 3X bestselling books and his latest book, The Power of a PhD, debuted on the Barnes & Noble bestseller list. His methods for getting PhDs hired have been featured in the Harvard Business Review, Nature, Forbes, The Guardian, Fast Company, Entrepreneur Magazine and Success Magazine.

Isaiah Hankel, PhD

Similar Articles

3 Entry-Level PhD Jobs Pay Six Figures A Year

3 Entry-Level PhD Jobs Pay Six Figures A Year

By: Isaiah Hankel, PhD

I was determined to stay in academia… until I wasn’t.  It took almost six years for me to reach the conclusion that academia just wasn’t for me.  My PhD defense was just a few months away, and I can’t lie: I was literally willing myself to stick it out. But what about after that? Professorship had been the goal for me before I ever even enrolled in college. It had been my dream. I had absolutely no idea what to do if it wasn’t going to teach. I knew what I didn’t want: I didn’t want to be tethered to…

5 Positions In Biopharma Perfect For Any PhD

5 Positions In Biopharma Perfect For Any PhD

By: Isaiah Hankel, PhD

It was by chance that I even considered a career in biopharma.  As far as I was concerned, academia was all there was. The world of industry was a big question mark to me, and that was fine. I found myself working on a postdoc, waiting for a tenure-track position to open up.  At first, it was exciting: a real, paying job as a PhD-level scientist. I showed up early, stayed late, and was happy to do it.  But a change happened, gradually. There was so much repetition in my day, and so much emphasis on performing tasks that required…

Top 5 Industry Career Tracks For PhDs

Top 5 Industry Career Tracks For PhDs

By: Isaiah Hankel, PhD

From the time I started graduate school, there was only one point in the future that I could focus on: the finish line. I was swept up in my own expectations and also caught up in what I thought was expected of me. But something I hadn’t given much thought to was what I actually wanted to do. I was about six months away from defending my thesis. That’s when I started to give some serious thought to what would happen after I added the “Dr.” to my name. It’s when I began to admit to myself that academia was…

Spin The Hard Knocks Of Academia To Your Advantage To Get Hired

Spin The Hard Knocks Of Academia To Your Advantage To Get Hired

By: Isaiah Hankel, PhD

Something that comes up a lot when I talk to new PhDs is that they think they don’t have enough on-the-job experience to apply for the high earning jobs they’re perfect for. I see this imposter syndrome prevent PhDs from even trying to apply for jobs – and puts a stop to their journey to getting hired in industry. So they settle.  For academia, where they don’t have job security.  For jobs that pay less and don’t value their abilities.  For a job they’re not interested in and don’t want, but they think it gets them “started” in industry when…

6 Rewarding Careers In Research Policy, Funding & Government

6 Rewarding Careers In Research Policy, Funding & Government

By: Isaiah Hankel, PhD

An indomitable spirit is a rare quality, but not among PhDs. Perseverance is a prerequisite that comes standard with every doctorate.  It seems like there’s no shortage of things that can stand in the way when you’re pursuing a terminal degree. Yet I’ve only met a handful of PhDs who weren’t cut out for the hardships of academia. They made it past the gauntlet of frustrating academic advisors, endless hours in the lab, and year upon year of compounding stress. But there are some things that arise that you simply can’t prepare yourself to push through. Sometimes life happens. PhDs…

5 Miscalculations That Are Holding You Hostage In Academia

5 Miscalculations That Are Holding You Hostage In Academia

By: Isaiah Hankel, PhD

As a PhD student, I felt more and more lost the closer I came to graduation. That’s because I had started to doubt that I knew what I wanted anymore. You could say I was torn, but that would be an understatement. I was absolutely wracked with indecision. My original plan had been to continue on in academia.  I was going to apply for a postdoc.  Then on to Assistant Professor.  And so on. However, I was starting to see a real pattern emerge among the PhD graduates I knew. I liked to check in periodically with those colleagues and…

Best Of Transition: Ph.D. Jobs & Job Search Strategies January 7, 2023

Best Of Transition: Ph.D. Jobs & Job Search Strategies January 7, 2023

By: Isaiah Hankel, PhD

Every week, we at Cheeky Scientist scour the Internet for the best articles on topics that help in the search for the Best of Transition: PhD Job Search in the industry. Our two consultants independently search for the most informative articles in the categories of networking, CVs/resumes, interviews, transferable skills, academic blues, industry positions, and business acumen. Our consultants vote on a top article for each category and a top overall article for the week – if it’s a recent article that can help readers find and acquire PhD jobs, then we want to include it in this weekly digest.…

Is Cheeky Scientist A Scam? Who Shouldn't Join The Association

Is Cheeky Scientist A Scam? Who Shouldn't Join The Association

By: Isaiah Hankel, PhD

Is Cheeky Scientist a scam?   Has anyone here had any experience with the Cheeky Scientist Association? Is Cheeky Scientist worth it?  What’s the deal with Cheeky Scientist? Is Cheeky Scientist legit? PhDs are trained to be critical.  In academia and in life, every decision they’re faced with is made with extreme prejudice. Examining facts, collecting resources, and determining what is a trustworthy source of information is one of their biggest strengths.  PhDs have superior critical thinking skills, so it makes sense for them to carefully consider any investment – even if it’s an investment in themselves. And in almost every…

4 Red-Hot Intellectual Property Positions For PhDs

4 Red-Hot Intellectual Property Positions For PhDs

By: Isaiah Hankel, PhD

I just got off the phone with an old friend of mine.  We were researchers at the same lab back in our university days. We had lost touch, but when he found me on LinkedIn I couldn’t wait to hear what he’s done since graduation.  He told me he had not wound up in chemistry, which had been his major. Biomolecular chemistry, he reminded me. Instead, he decided to pursue a career in patent law.  Here’s his transition story: I was in the process of earning my PhD in biomolecular chemistry. That’s where I learned that patents were unrecognized by…

Here's What Others Are Saying

"I proceeded with the offer we were discussing and i signed the contract a few days ago. I would like to thank you so much for your support throughout this process. it was really helpful and beneficial!"

Samir Tohme

Samir Tohme

Project Engineer, Optical Development & Simulation Expert

at EDL Rethschulte GmbH (FEV Group)

"Thank you for your support. I greatly benefited from your DD talks on the importance of networking on LinkedIn and resume-building tips. Your team member Meera was very helpful in building my LinkedIn Profile and resume. Thank you!"

 Taranum Sultana

Taranum Sultana

Research Administration

"I just accepted an offer for a position at one of the top pharma companies...I can't tell you how relieved I feel, I'm very excited for what's to come!"

Nahed Jalloul

Nahed Jalloul

Computational Biologist

"I am grateful to Isaiah, Meera, Abha and all the CSA for their constant help and support. This was my transition from academia to the healthcare industry...I accepted this offer as I am in urgent need of a job as my current lab is closing soon. Thank you!"

Divya Amin

Divya Amin

Program Coordinator

at University of Missouri Healthcare

"I'm happy to share that I’m starting a new position as an associate computational scientist at md anderson cancer center!"

James Jennings

James Jennings

Associate Computation Scientist

at MD Anderson Cancer Center

"I’m excited to share that i am starting my new job as a technical support engineer at lumencor, inc. the ultimate goal is to grow potatoes on mars by 2050 and make other advaces for mankind."

 Andrii Repula

Andrii Repula

Technical Support Engineer

at Lumencor, Inc.

"I am happy to share I am starting a new position!"

Tharcisse Guedegbe

Tharcisse Guedegbe

Policy Researcher

at African Bank Development Group

"I'm happy to share that I'm starting a new position!"

Norhaziland Mohamed Zaid

Norhaziland Mohamed Zaid

Senior Development Scientist

at Haleon

"I am happy to share I am starting a new position as Principal Fatigue Specialist at Qantas!"

Gemma Paech

Gemma Paech

Principal Fatigue specialist

at Qantas

"I just accepted an offer to be a Clinical Researcher Coordinator for a pain clinic near me. I'll be helping them run their clinical trial that uses a device to stimulate nerves to relieve patients pain. I start next Wednesday. So excited! I wanted to say thanks to Isaiah and all the members of the Cheeky team for your help! I really appreciate it!"

Natasha Fowler

Natasha Fowler

Clinical Research Coordinator

at Columbia Pain Management, P.C

"I'm happy to share that I'm starting a new position as Clinical Scientist at Arvinas!"

Ana Luiza C. Zaninotto

Ana Luiza C. Zaninotto

Clinical Scientist

at Arvinas

"I’m happy to share that I started a new position as Medical Science Liaison at Ashfield this January, part of UDG Healthcare (now Inizio) supporting Avita Medical. Thank you to all my mentors, colleagues, and friends who have been incremental in making this dream possible for me.....It is an exciting space/time and I can’t wait for the future."

Mimi Borrelli

Mimi Borrelli

Medical Science Liaison

at Inizio

"Thrilled to announce that I have joined a new role as a Research Associate at HJF to work at the WRAIR. Very excited to join a dedicated and brilliant team working to eradicate HIV. Thanks to my family, friends, and fellow Cheeky associates for their support in my job hunt journey.""

 Lakshmi Rani Iyer

Lakshmi Rani Iyer

Research Associate

at HJF

"Hi Isaiah, I hope you are good....I did receive and accept a job offer!"

Debadrita Pal

Debadrita Pal


at Sanofi

"Thank you for the assistance from the CSA these last couple of months. I was offered the position with a life science investment firm this week and I happily accepted the offer. Growth with the company is guaranteed and I hope that this will be the last time I have to interview in NYC (lol)."

Ilke Roelofse

Ilke Roelofse

Top Industry Career eBooks

63 Best Industry Positions For PhDs

63 Best Industry Positions For PhDs

Isaiah Hankel, PhD & Arunodoy Sur, PhD

Learn about the best 63 industry careers for PhDs (regardless of your academic background). In this eBook, you will gain insight into the most popular, highest-paying jobs for PhDs – all of which will allow you to do meaningful work AND get paid well for it.

Industry Resume Guide for PhDs

Industry Resume Guide for PhDs

Isaiah Hankel, PhD

Learn how to craft the perfect industry resume to attract employers. In this eBook for PhDs, you will get access to proven resume templates, learn how to structure your bullet points, and discover which keywords industry employers want to see most on PhD resumes.

AI & ATS Resume Filters

AI & ATS Resume Filters

Isaiah Hankel

In today's competitive job market, understanding the impact of AI is crucial for career success. This involves ensuring your resume stands out in the digital realm, mastering your online presence, and being aware of how AI assigns reputation scores. Discovering how to leverage AI to your advantage is essential, as it plays a pivotal role in shaping professional opportunities.

Complete LinkedIn Guide For PhDs

Complete LinkedIn Guide For PhDs

Isaiah Hankel

The LinkedIn tips & strategies within have helped PhDs from every background get hired into top industry careers.