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FutureStarrA Yahoo Ceo Resume
Marissa Mayer, CEO of Yahoo, did not apply for a college degree when she was accepted to Stanford University. Mayer says, “I didn’t need the degree to get where I was going”.
Chad Brooks is a writer and editor with more than 20 years of media of experience. He has been with Business News Daily and business.com for the past decade, having written and edited content focused specifically on small businesses and entrepreneurship. Chad spearheads coverage of small business communication services, including business phone systems, video conferencing services and conference call solutions. His work has appeared on The Huffington Post, CNBC.com, FoxBusiness.com, Live Science, IT Tech News Daily, Tech News Daily, Security News Daily and Laptop Mag. Chad's first book, How to Start a Home-Based App Development Business, was published in 2014.
As anybody knows, it’s a challenge for anyone to condense all of their accomplishments and experience into one page of info. Just imagine how hard it is for the CEO of a huge company to do the same! Start-up company EnhanCV created this mock-up which shows what Marissa’s Resume would look like using the tools available on their platform. It incorporates information about her work history and specific accomplishments along with visual representations of how she uses her time and some of her core values. (Source: www.alux.com)
Alongside her extensive professional accomplishments, the resume lists Mayer’s most significant points of pride. These points indicate times when Mayer either participated in an important project or showed a special character trait through her decisions. More than ever, employers are looking to hire people with winning qualities rather than winning qualifications. This section highlights that Mayer has the character and core values to succeed in any environment. How might you fill in this section on your own CV?
Scott Ard, a prominent editorial director, fired from Yahoo! in 2015, filed a lawsuit alleging that "Mayer encouraged and fostered the use of an employee performance-rating system to accommodate management’s subjective biases and personal opinions, to the detriment of Yahoo!’s male employees." He claimed that, prior to his firing, he had received "fully satisfactory" performance reviews since starting at the company in 2011 as head of editorial programming for Yahoo!'s home page; however, he was relieved of his role, which was given to a woman who had been recently hired. (Source: en.wikipedia.org)