New First Destination data collected by the Office of Personal and Career Development show that 98 percent of the Wake Forest undergraduate class of 2016 are either employed or in graduate school (based on a 91 percent knowledge rate).
A new report affirms Wake Forest University’s leadership in transforming the traditional, outdated concept of “career services” into a holistic, four-year approach to personal and career development.
The gap in job offer rates between students with internship experience and those without grew from 12.6 percent in 2011 to 20 percent in 2015. Even if you perform well in an internship, turning the role into a full-time position depends on making a memorable exit. Here’s how…
Wake Forest University students Morgan Briggs and Taylor Hodges have been selected from a group of national finalists to join this year’s incoming class of the prestigious Kemper Scholars Program.
May 13, 2016 | Personal and Career Development
Will non-business majors have a hard time getting college loans if Donald Trump becomes president