Why is it difficult to get a job in India?

Updated on : January 20, 2022 by Paxton Irwin



Why is it difficult to get a job in India?

No,

  • It is not at all difficult to find a job in India unless you have the ability to do that particular job.
  • If a person is unable to do a particular job, they will not get a job anywhere in the world, not just in India.
  • Obtaining a graduate degree is not a big deal in today's world. Although people are leaving college with good grades, communication skills are a barrier to finding a job.
  • Do you really think that a company that interviewed you will reject you if they think you are fit for the job? No company will leave a person who has things.
  • There are many hoop jobs
Keep reading

No,

  • It is not at all difficult to find a job in India unless you have the ability to do that particular job.
  • If a person is unable to do a particular job, they will not get a job anywhere in the world, not just in India.
  • Obtaining a graduate degree is not a big deal in today's world. Although people are leaving college with good grades, communication skills are a barrier to finding a job.
  • Do you really think that a company that interviewed you will reject you if they think you are fit for the job? No company will leave a person who has things.
  • There are many jobs around you, all you need to do is find the one that suits you best.
  • POPULATION is not a big deal, don't blame India for having a high population rate, I'm sure a person who meets the job criteria will definitely get it.

Let's take an example, there are 100 engineers who graduated from X university, do you really think all 100 are really ready to take engineering jobs? Just think about your class, are all your classmates on the same page? out of every 100 students, only 10 are those who will have a good knowledge of the subject. Rest everyone, just come in. Would a company that invests so much money in employees be willing to hire the remaining 90?

Example 2: If you are an employer and you do interviews (you have 100 openings), there are 100 members who come to the interview with the same college degree. You find out that out of those 100 only 10 are able to get a job, will you go ahead and hire the 100 or will you just hire the 10 talented ones?

THERE ARE MANY OPPORTUNITIES AROUND, YOU MUST BE THE RIGHT PERSON TO TAKE ONE.

Earning a college degree does not qualify you for a job.

An apprenticeship:

People out of work, don't be offended by reading my answer. I have friends who were born and raised in villages without a medium level of ENGLISH, but they were good academically and had a very good knowledge of the subject. Today they are working with good companies and one of them even earns more than me. I used to have the misconception that a man cannot get a good job without communication skills, after this I think that success depends entirely on INTELLIGENCE, HARD WORK, KNOWLEDGE.

Talent cannot be hidden, talented people will not go unnoticed. If you can't get a job, ask yourself (Why can't I get it?) Instead of asking (Why is it hard to get a job in India?).

Now if you want to do (Why am I not getting a job?) This question, here is my answer: I am 23 years old and I have never had a job, what should I do? There is something wrong with my?

Thanks :)

Employment has become a chronic problem for many young people today. The demand for stable jobs in government and private companies is very high, while the number of jobs offered is very small. I find the following reasons to be responsible for this issue and these are not statistics but more related to the way we view employment:

  1. Population: We have a huge educated population that comes every year ready to ask for work, but at the same time, India as a country does not have many opportunities to offer. We have grown in number, but our main Indian companies (except IT) have not grown
Keep reading

Employment has become a chronic problem for many young people today. The demand for stable jobs in government and private companies is very high, while the number of jobs offered is very small. I find the following reasons to be responsible for this issue and these are not statistics but more related to the way we view employment:

  1. Population: We have a huge educated population that comes every year ready to ask for work, but at the same time, India as a country does not have many opportunities to offer. We have grown in numbers, but our major Indian companies (except IT) have not grown enough to quench our thirst for work. Employment is also a geographical phenomenon in India, where certain states enjoy greater opportunities than others.
  2. Qualification: Although I say we have an educated population, people are not yet qualified for the opportunities available. Our educational system until the 10th is very important and it did not help me to start with parents. We have been taught, we have been taught and most likely we will be taught to learn by heart. It is as good as killing our ability to think. When we reach working age, we see a huge difference in our skills and those of our competitors, we can't do much now!
  3. Mindset: Today everyone wants a job (thanks to our parents) and it is etched in our minds since childhood. We have to start thinking of employment as a source of livelihood rather than a credited end of the month as salary. Our minds are so reluctant to fail that we just don't want to work.
  4. Patience: While companies make good amounts in India (compared to the average job outlook), it is also the time and work that people put in to get there. I see a lot of impatience in the graduates around me to grow quickly. People expect sudden growth that is very difficult.

Apart from the reasons stated above, it is also our ambitions that prevent us from working in a certain place. We have to understand that it is difficult to get a job, but very easy to work and be employable!

Hello dear, I am sorry but I cannot completely agree with your opinion. Yes, I know that landing a good job with a secure future and a good salary package is difficult nowadays, but it cannot be hectic for anyone who is following the right path with the right skills. We all know that the after-effect of Lockdown 2020 is horrible. Thousands of employees lost their safe job, thousands of them are now unsafe. But I must say that everything has a positive impact. Due to this effect, only many new sectors have a new opportunity to establish themselves, many different fields have another opportunity to go out globally, which can help us

Keep reading

Hello dear, I am sorry but I cannot completely agree with your opinion. Yes, I know that landing a good job with a secure future and a good salary package is difficult nowadays, but it cannot be hectic for anyone who is following the right path with the right skills. We all know that the after-effect of Lockdown 2020 is horrible. Thousands of employees lost their safe job, thousands of them are now unsafe. But I must say that everything has a positive impact. Due to this effect, only many new sectors have a new opportunity to establish themselves, many different fields have another opportunity to emerge globally, which can help us explore our hidden talent with a secure future. Now if you plan to enter this field of work, Then you must do proper research on market expectations and clearly know the current market scenario. It's not just about India

Now if you had already completed your graduation and are now looking for a secure career in India, I would like to suggest that you take any professional training. Look, now in this huge competitive word, only a graduate can't get a suitable position. You have to be technically and theoretically well informed to handle the pressure. It would be great if you can do any graduate professional degree, like MBA. These types of courses can give you placement security with the right knowledge and degree. Master of Business Administration or MBA is one of the most popular graduate programs in India and abroad. The two-year program is a gateway to a wealth of career opportunities in the corporate world.

One more thing I like to add here, be very careful when selecting your specialization. For an MBA, choosing the right specialization, which will be the most suitable for your future and also for the market demand, is the most difficult job for a student. Regardless of what you decide to study during these most valuable 2 years, if you don't like it or don't understand it correctly, you will never want to read it and it will definitely affect your location. Most importantly, this is directly related to your establishment, so a wrong choice can ruin your future, and if you choose the right one, it will automatically be easier for you to study and implement in the practical field. So I really want to motivate you with that information, I hope it helps you decide your next step. Always be hopeful and be on the right track, a safe career will be at your side door very soon. If you need more help from me, do not hesitate to contact 9875518417

Possible reason

  1. Population leading to high competition
  2. jobs do not exist in the quantity they should be.
  3. For example, for an electronic engineer: the manufacturing of products is mainly done outside of India. India only imports products from other countries and our neighboring countries are very good at it, so we import instead of making them. So if the HP laptop is not made in India, the manufacturing related jobs are gone, which is important from the point of view of the engineer or other manufacturing related people. then what remains is marketing of that product, sales, etc., that is, all work related to the business
Keep reading

Possible reason

  1. Population leading to high competition
  2. jobs do not exist in the quantity they should be.
  3. For example, for an electronic engineer: the manufacturing of products is mainly done outside of India. India only imports products from other countries and our neighboring countries are very good at it, so we import instead of making them. So if the HP laptop is not made in India, the manufacturing related jobs are gone, which is important from the point of view of the engineer or other manufacturing related people. then what is left is marketing of that product, sales, etc., that is, all the work related to the business and between the technical works: they are a little less level than the actual design work, that is, service, maintenance , installation, etc., etc.,
  4. There is a huge gap between our education and the requirements of the real world.

Imagine if you are taking an education to become a singer, what is the real time requirement of a singer in the real world? That he is good in the musical sense, knowledge and voice, well trained in delivery, presentation, etc. To develop these skills and knowledge alone, take education because you must develop according to the real world. If any singer has spent many years passing music theory exams and is good at it, but will you listen to him if he is not good at performance and practical skills? no, you won't hear it. Will you call an electrician at home if you have a college degree but don't know how to change the fuse? no, the titles won't do you any good, you just want you to finish your work. this is our problem,

And the worst thing is that we spend the important part of our life until 9:22 p.m. or even sometimes until 25 for these damn formalities, just for collecting certificates. so we face problems getting a job, we learn in the workplace only on the job, so our professional growth is also lacking because important years of life were just passing theory exams.

Imagine the scene if the real skills you need for a job, are learning in education only, that will save you time and it will come in handy too.

so these are possible reasons why I think …….

I

It is not difficult to get a job in India, it just takes some time to get a good job.

The population of India is increasing at a rate much faster than the availability or job vacancy. Graduation is a must to get a good job.

The works can be divided into 2 parts:

•• Private work

•• Government work

Let's talk about government jobs first.

In India, everyone wants to get a government job because of job security, which increases completion among candidates. You have to prepare well and do a lot of work while preparing to pass the exams.

Government procedures are slow and take a long time to choose a candidate.

Keep reading

I

It is not difficult to get a job in India, it just takes some time to get a good job.

The population of India is increasing at a rate much faster than the availability or job vacancy. Graduation is a must to get a good job.

The works can be divided into 2 parts:

•• Private work

•• Government work

Let's talk about government jobs first.

In India, everyone wants to get a government job because of job security, which increases completion among candidates. You have to prepare well and do a lot of work while preparing to pass the exams.

Government procedures are slow and take a long time to elect candidates. Sometimes it takes many tries to pass the exam and get a job. Once you get a job, wages are not paid on time. The profit is limited and good.

In private work you have to look for the right job that suits your education and interest, you have to put in your 100% every day when you are in the office, you will be learning something new every day and you can win a good package in a short time frame. time but you have to work harder. You can earn a lot depending on your performance.

In my case, I am currently working in a Startup.

I got this job after being rejected 6 times at different companies. I was a little unmotivated but I never lost hope, I was focused on that I want a job, I want to start something.

So I got a job at this Startup - "AstroTalk". I loved working here as an SEO and Operations Executive. I learned a lot in a few days. Everyone in our team is very supportive and we are leading the market, you can visit our website.

So to get a job is not difficult, you need to have the right basic education and skills. Don't think about rejection, just give as many interviews as you can. You will realize that you have a perfect job for you.

Thank you for reading . Leave a comment on your thoughts on this topic. :)

Companies hire recruiters to find the brightest people to do the most mundane jobs! You do not believe me? Check out the job descriptions of any of the IT services companies ……

They do not innovate in anything (except in the art of bending backwards). They hire the toppers, who have very poor social skills / manners (~ 85% are rote learning champions!)… I mean, you can only imagine having a proper conversation with most of them …….

IT service companies work only on the basis of threats ...... I have worked in quite a few and I can't remember a single company that had a positive HR Policy ... If you don't do this .. .... his career with

Keep reading

Companies hire recruiters to find the brightest people to do the most mundane jobs! You do not believe me? Check out the job descriptions of any of the IT services companies ……

They do not innovate in anything (except in the art of bending backwards). They hire the toppers, who have very poor social skills / manners (~ 85% are rote learning champions!)… I mean, you can only imagine having a proper conversation with most of them …….

IT service companies operate only on the basis of threats ...... I have worked in quite a few and I can't recall a single company that had a positive HR policy ... If you don't do this .... ..your career will be ruined ...... so what exactly am I supposed to do ????

Let's face it… the IT services boom phase is over. Entry-level jobs will take some time to run out, but people with 10-15 years of experience have a hard time finding a satisfying, well-paying job.

However, perceptions are not yet aligned with reality. If you work in IT, you must be making millions per minute ...... so what is a few thousand / lakhs more to you ...... lack of proper infrastructure caused IT booms (as companies paid lots of money for propping up what little available; thus causing disproportionate increase) .... you now have tons of overvalued real estate, in tight supply areas, that most cannot afford in IT salaries / income.

Fool's Tip: The sun is in recession when it comes to IT ... better to switch to other industries to remain relevant to your career ...

Have you ever experienced job hunting outside of India?

Had I done that, this question has never been posed for India. Finding work anywhere in this world is difficult. The thing is, when we have solid titles with good experience in hand, we set our expectations high and pursue a Fortune 500 reputation. Even foreigners struggle for good opportunities.

Few reasons why it is so difficult to find a job:

1) The employer expects multitasking people and we are always prepared for what we are experts at.

2) Our resumes are set based on our skill sets, but the employer is looking for additional skills

Keep reading

Have you ever experienced job hunting outside of India?

Had I done that, this question has never been posed for India. Finding work anywhere in this world is difficult. The thing is, when we have solid titles with good experience in hand, we set our expectations high and pursue a Fortune 500 reputation. Even foreigners struggle for good opportunities.

Few reasons why it is so difficult to find a job:

1) The employer expects multitasking people and we are always prepared for what we are experts at.

2) Our resumes are set based on our skill sets, but the employer is looking for additional skill sets. (Apprenticeship: Whenever you apply for a vacancy, be sure to update your profile on the resume based on company requirements and then submit.)

3) Today no company wants to invest in candidates they need to teach. They want a person who joins the company and takes care of the work from day one. Remember that they start to judge your work from day one.

4) Somewhere the heart rate is not sharp enough to filter your profile properly. Suppose there are ten things that match your requirements and two things do not. They will focus on those two missing things.

5) Most companies give more importance to degrees than skill, experience.

6) Specifically in India, most multinational companies give preference to the English language and not everyone is comfortable with it. Various regions have multiple languages. The employer wants us to behave like British. They want everything in one package.

Due to the high expectation on both ends, it becomes really difficult to find a stable job anywhere.

I tried to be genuine and honest.

The widening gap between the demand for workers and the supply of jobseekers is a paradox observed throughout the world today. Corporations complain about the lack of employable talent and job seekers complain about the lack of jobs in the market. The reason for this lies in what economists call an "information gap" or "information asymmetry."

The paradox seems to get more complex in the entry-level setting. In this context, the most common argument we hear is that we need as many new jobs each year as the number of students entering the job market. At the same time, we must ensure that students who pass

Keep reading

The widening gap between the demand for workers and the supply of jobseekers is a paradox observed throughout the world today. Corporations complain about the lack of employable talent and job seekers complain about the lack of jobs in the market. The reason for this lies in what economists call an "information gap" or "information asymmetry."

The paradox seems to get more complex in the entry-level setting. In this context, the most common argument we hear is that we need as many new jobs each year as the number of students entering the job market. At the same time, we must ensure that students leaving college are employable or ready for work - that is, they have the knowledge, skills, and abilities to perform well in industry jobs. While there are concerted efforts aimed at training and empowering the young workforce, there are two fundamental challenges that make these efforts misaligned.

Inefficient Entry Level Hiring - There can be two instances here:

First of all, even if a candidate is employable for a certain job, they don't end up getting it. This is often the case with a student at a level 2 or 3 university who remains invisible to recruiters despite being ready for work. The Aspiring Minds National Employability Report (NER) 2014 highlights that an applicant from a Level 3 campus is 25% less likely to land a job.

For example, Ankit Pansari, a BE in Electronics and Communication from Chhattisgarh was unable to find a job for over a year. He was struggling with walk-in interviews when he decided to take the AMCAT test. With the help of a good score, he had the opportunity to show his skill set to potential employers and was eventually hired by Mindtree. The scores here acted as an objective assessment of your abilities, allowing you to overcome barriers such as city or university level.

The second instance is where candidates who are unsuitable for a particular job position are still employed for that position. Although rare, this occurs primarily because recruiters cannot distinguish between a good and a not-so-good candidate.

For an experienced candidate, the employer can look at the employment history, previous job, or the type of companies he was associated with to distinguish a good candidate from the rest. However, a fresco's resume does not have a relevant professional background and is not the best benchmark for judging employability. Skill indicators here include college grades / GPA, college name, project work done, etc. However, the validity of these parameters to predict skills or job performance is in doubt.

S kill information gap: New graduates entering the job market have very little information about the skills they need to be hired or successful in the job of their choice. They also have no comment on your employability and ways to improve job readiness.

Another reason for this growing information gap is the lack of feedback from recruiters. It is a rule found in most jobs that employers do not share the reasons for rejection, leaving students and training organizations unclear about the type of training that will be provided. It is also clear that educational institutions do not have a standardized or scientific way of obtaining this information and, in the absence of this information, students end up making the wrong decisions.

The rapidly changing job market driven by the rapid growth of technology and new business models has created a demand for new roles and profiles for which the current curriculum of educational institutions cannot be trained.

There is an immediate need to fill these gaps and the key is to create an ecosystem based on standardized assessment of employability skills. Standardized assessments will add objectivity to the entry-level hiring ecosystem by creating reliable and scientific benchmarks of employability, benefiting all major stakeholders: job applicants, educational institutions and organizations, and the nation at large.

(Himanshu Aggarwal is Co-Founder and CEO of Aspiring Minds, a global leader in job skills matching and accreditation)

(Image: Indiatimes)

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Comments (3)

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Amit Kumar • Delhi • 1 year ago

Well said. Getting connected to work is a big problem. But a bigger problem is knowledge. Most of the students do not have the necessary knowledge. For example, a B.Tech in Computer Science or MCA has no knowledge of Java or programming and cannot write simple software code. So the biggest requirement is that they know Java. Become a Java Master. Learn Java Job Ready. And then there is no problem. Trisect is one of those institutes that does that. Trisect teaches Java through Job Ready Java for you to become a Java master. Then there is no problem.

0 0 • Reply • Mark

Hemant • Kolkatta • 3 years ago

Bad form of advertising for AMCAT. Why not a photo ad instead of a text ad?

0 0 • Reply • Mark

Ram • New Delhi • 3 years ago

Indirect ad from AMCAT!

0 0 • Reply • Mark

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Some economics

According to the ILO, developed countries experienced an annual increase of less than one percent in their employment during the 1990s (0.45% in the United States, 0.18% in the United Kingdom, 0.32% in France, 0 , 41% in Germany and -0.15% in Japan) 1. For developing countries, average employment growth was around 1.5% per year during this period 2. South Asia, including the India recorded steady employment growth of 2.4 percent 3.

Not suitable in view of faster growth in the workforce. In India, job growth has slowed; the employment content of growth has declined; sectors with hig

Keep reading

Some economics

According to the ILO, developed countries experienced an annual increase of less than one percent in their employment during the 1990s (0.45% in the United States, 0.18% in the United Kingdom, 0.32% in France, 0 , 41% in Germany and -0.15% in Japan) 1. For developing countries, average employment growth was around 1.5% per year during this period 2. South Asia, including the India recorded steady employment growth of 2.4 percent 3.

Not suitable in view of faster growth in the workforce. In India, job growth has slowed; the employment content of growth has declined; sectors with the highest employment potential have registered relatively slower growth; agriculture, despite a sharp decline in its importance in gross domestic product, remains the largest employer, as non-agricultural sectors have not generated enough employment to effect a change in the workforce; Most of the growth in employment has been contributed by the unorganized informal sector, characterized by poor income and working conditions, and employment growth in the organized sector, which appears to have recovered in recent years,

Job growth in the last four decades is 2%, 2.44%, 1.84% and 2.81 per year in a decade. The long-term trend of a decline in the employment growth rate has accompanied an acceleration in the economic growth rate. Thus, when GDP grew at 4.7% per year during 1972-73 to 1983, employment growth was 2.4% and when GDP growth was 9%, employment grew at an insignificant rate of 0, 22%.

Job growth in the secondary sector, which consists of mining, 22% manufacturing, electricity, water and gas, and construction, has been relatively high. Employment growth in the tertiary or service sector has also been relatively high, but has steadily declined over the three periods of 10 years each since 1972-73. Employment growth in the primary sector, as expected, has been the lowest and has experienced the steepest decline. In aggregate urban areas they have experienced much faster growth than rural areas, employment has experienced significantly high growth in rural areas in most non-agricultural activities.

The services sector is now the dominant part of the Indian economy, accounting for about 59 percent of GNP. Employment in this sector has grown at an average of about 3.5% annually over the last 40 years, thus increasing its share of total employment from about 15% in 1972-73 to 26% in 2009-10. With economic development, the share of agriculture in total employment has decreased over the years: from 74% in 1972-73 to 68% in 1983, to 60% in 1993-94, to 57% in 2004- 05 and 51% in 2009-11.

Unemployment

The percentage of unemployed people as a percentage of the workforce ranged from 2.09% in 2009-10. Population growth in India has slowed since the 1990s. It was 2.32% per year during 1961-71, 2.22% during 1971-81, and 2.14% during 1981-91; 1.93% and 1.76% during 2001-2011. Of the 482 million active population, 17.4 million are unemployed, representing 3.61% in April 2012, of which 2.3% are seriously underemployed. Of the ultra-poor workers it is 5%. People in need of employment in 2012 were 51.35 million, incorporation into the labor force is 43 million and those seeking employment are 94 million.

The growth of the active population during these four periods has been 2.28, 1.47, 2.84 and 2.09 percent annually, respectively. The labor force participation rate (LFPR) has fallen to almost zero.

summarizing

Relatively low unemployment rates and declining labor force participation rates are a consequence of the slowdown in labor force growth. The quantitative challenge of job creation has a qualitative dimension. All unemployed, severely underemployed and ultra-poor workers are counted as candidates for new jobs. But more than a fifth of employees are poor because they do not have a full-time job. Those who are severely underemployed may need alternative employment. But others may have the potential to increase their income by working full-time in their current activity or in complementary jobs in other activities.

It is not only in India but anywhere in the world.

There is competition in any field of employment in India. However, it has as much to do with the quality of employment as in the case of unemployment. With the right set of talent, skills, and experience, one must find employment. In India, the challenge depends on the sector you are looking for. In the manufacturing sector there are real opportunities with good job growth, but in agriculture, employment has become a drag where productivity remains constant with each incorporation of employment.

The demand and supply of employment (labor) varies by sector, skill set, experience, gender, etc., in India. The elasticity of employment varies from one sector to another. Some sectors, by their very nature, are labor intensive. In a labor-abundant economy, the price of labor is cheaper than that of capital, favoring labor-intensive technologies whenever possible. However, these can be overcome to some extent with good career planning and a combination of skills and employment opportunities.

1. Ghose, Ajit K., Nomann Majid, Christoph Ernst (2008), The Global Employment Challenge, Geneva, ILO-

2. ILO (2007) Key Indicators of the Labor Market, Geneva, International Labor Office, Fifth Edition.

3. ILO (2011) Key Indicators of the Labor Market, Geneva, International Labor Office, 7th edition.

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Labour_in_India

http://indiatoday.intoday.in/story/employment-scenario-job-crunch-jobless-growth-economy/1/647573.html

http://www.tradingeconomics.com/india/employed-persons

http://www.labour.nic.in/

http://isidev.nic.in/pdf/ICSSR_TSP_PPS.pdf

https://data.gov.in/catalog/employment-sector-industries

https://www.google.co.in/url?sa=t&rct=j&q=&esrc=s&source=web&cd=7&cad=rja&uact=8&ved=0ahUKEwj1y7CB1YnPAhXszIMKHQSHDUEQFghWMAY&url=http%3A2c.%2Cabout% 2Frep11_emp_growth.doc & usg = AFQjCNGlkqcm0JUv0xNY4Oa8ORnY5CuSFg & bvm = bv.132479545, d.eWE

http://isidev.nic.in/pdf/WP1301.pdf

It's quite difficult for me to answer that question, but I can relate this to some other things that happened to me over time.

A few days ago, after meeting one of my friends from a technology park in Bangalore, I was driving home in a taxi and it was pouring rain that day! If you know Bangalore, you should definitely know about the traffic here, especially on a rainy day. Despite this, the driver was very polite and tried to converse with me in Tamil, as I did not know Kannada, the regional language, well. When we were deep in conversation, I knew that he

Keep reading

It's quite difficult for me to answer that question, but I can relate this to some other things that happened to me over time.

A few days ago, after meeting one of my friends from a technology park in Bangalore, I was driving home in a taxi and it was pouring rain that day! If you know Bangalore, you should definitely know about the traffic here, especially on a rainy day. Despite this, the driver was very polite and tried to converse with me in Tamil, as I did not know Kannada, the regional language, well. When we were deep in conversation, I learned that he was a graduate engineer from a fairly famous university in the state. I was impressed with his intellectual skills, communication skills (he was also quite good with his English vocabulary), people skills, etc. I humbly asked him, "Why this job?" during the trip.

-Court-

Since January of this year, one of my daily tasks is managing live online sessions webinars on different topics such as career guidance, skills development, skills preparation, company-specific training, banking exam counseling, etc. I have handled more than 90 webinars in the span of 3 1/2 months and more than 18,000 students approximately have attended my sessions. I remember one day one of the students who attended my webinar, who graduated in 2017, pinned me on WhatsApp saying, “Sir, I got a job at XXXX and the starting salary is 12,000. Thank you for helping me. "When I checked my master list of attendees, he was a student who attended my session on" How to find me at Infosys. "I was confused whether to feel happy or sad about this message!

I am sure there are thousands of people in these two categories in our developing country.

Unemployment or underemployment? I leave it for you to decide!

But, there are many opportunities out there ... You should always be on the lookout for additional information!

You can be like the engineer who decided to start his career as a driver or you can be like that student who can settle for any job without worrying about future career.

For me, they are both the same! They didn't get that extra information to get the job they deserve!

Follow the right people in the right place! And there is a famous dialogue in English in a Tamil movie that I always quote: "Information is wealth."

All the best!

Finding work is easy for you only when you have some technical skill or are eligible and qualified for a job in the government. Thousands (not millions) of low-paying jobs (compared to developed countries) are created each year for middle-class students who want to survive (don't want to grow up) and become part of the rat race and office politics .

Indian work requires qualifications not to perform a job, but only to be eligible to be hired for a certain type of job. The current need of the Indian market is not a genius of any field, but a human being who can understand the rules and do that as if he were one.

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Finding work is easy for you only when you have some technical skill or are eligible and qualified for a job in the government. Thousands (not millions) of low-paying jobs (compared to developed countries) are created each year for middle-class students who want to survive (don't want to grow up) and become part of the rat race and office politics .

Indian job requires qualifications not to perform a work but only to become eligible to be recruited for a certain type of work . Indian market present need is not a genius of any field but a human being who can understand rules and do that thing just like a machine so for Indian market indian employee is nothing but a special machine,who is ready to take and follow instructions 355*7*24.

So if you're aspiring for a job in India some do's and do'nt

Do's

  1. Possess relevant degree and skills of your desired field.employer is interested in what skills you have not to utilise your that skill but to develop a obedient and less risky person.educated people are easy to control and Modified as per the need of situations.so your skill shows your malleability .

2.develop only one skill not become expert in all field .be blind About any other thing besides your assigned job so that it is easy for the employer to exploit you.

3.show your willingness to be part of crowd rather than being a individual with varied and different interest.

4 develop any eay for finding mistakes in other to show your superiority.

5. Show your whole reason of existing in the earth is serving your organisation without any desire . And never ever try to show that you have any other interests and skills which is not related with your assigned job .

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