POWER BROKERS OF TECH: HR chiefs at Microsoft, Facebook, Netflix, and other top companies share how to get hired and succeed there
- We asked the HR chiefs at Facebook, Netflix, Twitter, and other top tech companies how to ace their interviews and rise through the ranks.
- To get hired at Microsoft, you'll need to display curiosity and a desire to learn.
- At Twitter, it's a red flag if a candidate has done exactly the same job before.
- Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories.
For many, working at a top tech company like Hulu or Twitter would be nothing short of a dream job.
But it's not always easy getting a foot in the door - and it can be even harder to rise through the ranks of stellar performers once you're there.
If there's anyone who knows how to do just that, it's the HR chiefs at these top tech companies, who oversee initiatives such as recruiting, hiring, and granting promotions. So Business Insider went straight to the source.
We asked the heads of HR at companies including Lyft, LinkedIn, and Oscar to spill their best advice on acing the interview, ascending to management, and making every day exciting. Read on for the most surprising insights and practical tips they shared:
Lori Goler, head of HR at Facebook
Jessica Neal, chief talent officer at Netflix
Emily Nishi, chief people officer at Lyft
Kathleen Hogan, chief people officer at Microsoft
Gerard Ohen, vice president of talent acquisition at Oscar
Christine Morehead, chief people officer at One Medical
Shannon Sullivan, senior vice president of talent and organization at Hulu
Jennifer Christie, chief HR officer at Twitter
Christina Hall, senior vice president and chief people officer at LinkedIn
Nikki Krishnamurthy, chief people officer at Uber
- No crypto ban in India — SEBI will reportedly be pulled in to regulate the sector
- I tried a calendar that's meant to boost productivity by mapping out the number of weeks you have left to live — here's how it went
- I wore the same outfit for a week, as part of a productivity hack promoted by Steve Jobs — but it didn't really work. After speaking to psychologists, I'm not surprised.
- Samsung launches Galaxy A03 Core with 6.5-inch display, 5,000 mAh battery, starting at ₹7,999
- Nifty 50 goes below 17,000-mark on rising Omicron cases, fear of lockdown
- Indian government is reportedly looking to regularise work from home with a comprehensive framework
- Companies raised ₹52,759 crore from IPOs till October this fiscal, says Nirmala Sitharaman
- WPP acquires branding and design agency Made Thought