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However, they said that if I still want to go through an interview process, we can go that route.
I’m inclined to say no since any of the information that I might still need (like questions I’d ask in an interview) I can just ask of my contact, and some of the things I’d want to ask are more for after I have the offer in hand anyway (although I suppose if I was interviewing for a job I know is mine, maybe I’d ask them then anyway, rather than waiting? However is there some other benefit for me to actually interview for the job, either in the process itself, or for when it comes time to negotiate salary, that I’d want to take advantage of and would miss by not interviewing?
I decided to treat the group like a real organization.
I put systems in place to handle the administrative aspects of finding hosts, teaching hosts how to throw a good event, and handling event registration.
And geez, I guess we can see where the candidate got this from. Is there any benefit to me interviewing for a job that I’ll already be offered?
She also goes out of her way to give us thoughtful (homemade and edible! Is it ever okay to praise her for turning things around?
How appropriate would it be for the staff to come together and buy her a small gift as a token of our appreciation for her hard work?
Would us all individually stating our thanks be more appropriate, and how would this best be communicated?
I recently rejected a candidate who wasn’t a good fit for the position for a variety of reasons.
They responded with an email debating our decision (in a tone that validated we made the right call) and I found out the next day their parent also sent an email to our CEO (they have a loose professional connection) debating my decision (and also implying I did it without management’s blessing … In this situation, would you give the applicant a heads-up that this happened? This candidate already sent you an email debating your decision in a rude tone.