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#19 - iamtheballsack
Reply +33
(07/05/2014) [-]
I kno this girl who was trying to get a job at a law firm, the boss lawyer guy said
that knowing english and spanish would be a big help and asked if she was bilingual

she said yes (she wasn't)

She told me that one day a mexican guy came in all pissed off and apparently wanted to get a divorce, when the lawyer guy asked her to translate everything the mexican guy was saying, she couldn't, he fired her on the spot

stupid bitch lol
#22 to #19 - Gandalfthewhite
Reply +6
(07/05/2014) [-]
well in fairness she got a job, even if did end it was still money
#24 to #22 - iamtheballsack
Reply +11
(07/05/2014) [-]
yea but her next employer is probably gonna call her previous employer and ask questions about her, which won't end well
#30 to #24 - nudybooty
Reply 0
(07/06/2014) [-]
she doesn't have to include the law firm job on her resume
#35 to #30 - anon
Reply 0
(07/06/2014) [-]
Holes in your resume also generally raise red flags. Although its not uncommon for people to be unemployed or stretches of time in recent years. It is still frowned upon.
#72 to #35 - tsoper
Reply 0
(07/06/2014) [-]
not uncommon?

so common?
#82 to #72 - rdobet
Reply 0
(07/06/2014) [-]
There's a slight difference between saying "not uncommon" and common. Not uncommon implies that it isn't unheard of at all, but it can still be quite far from commonness.
#33 to #30 - iamtheballsack
Reply 0
(07/06/2014) [-]
Law firms tend to find out who you worked for whether or not you put it on your resume
#34 to #33 - nudybooty
Reply 0
(07/06/2014) [-]
sucks to be her
#25 to #24 - Gandalfthewhite
Reply +6
(07/05/2014) [-]
true dat. Oh well unlucky
#77 to #25 - lolzordz
Reply 0
(07/06/2014) [-]
its not unlucky. Did she expect to never have to translate, even when the lawyer said its important? not unlucky