Jobs With History Degree

JOBS WITH HISTORY DEGREE : JOINT LAW DEGREE : DISTANCE EDUCATION GRADUATE DEGREE.

Jobs With History Degree

jobs with history degree

    history

  • a record or narrative description of past events; “a history of France”; “he gave an inaccurate account of the plot to kill the president”; “the story of exposure to lead”
  • The past considered as a whole
  • the discipline that records and interprets past events involving human beings; “he teaches Medieval history”; “history takes the long view”
  • the aggregate of past events; “a critical time in the school’s history”
  • The study of past events, particularly in human affairs
  • The whole series of past events connected with someone or something

    degree

  • a specific identifiable position in a continuum or series or especially in a process; “a remarkable degree of frankness”; “at what stage are the social sciences?”
  • academic degree: an award conferred by a college or university signifying that the recipient has satisfactorily completed a course of study; “he earned his degree at Princeton summa cum laude”
  • A unit of measurement of angles, one three-hundred-and-sixtieth of the circumference of a circle
  • The amount, level, or extent to which something happens or is present
  • A stage in a scale or series, in particular
  • a position on a scale of intensity or amount or quality; “a moderate grade of intelligence”; “a high level of care is required”; “it is all a matter of degree”

    jobs

  • (job) profit privately from public office and official business
  • (job) a specific piece of work required to be done as a duty or for a specific fee; “estimates of the city’s loss on that job ranged as high as a million dollars”; “the job of repairing the engine took several hours”; “the endless task of classifying the samples”; “the farmer’s morning chores”
  • (job) occupation: the principal activity in your life that you do to earn money; “he’s not in my line of business”
  • Steven (Paul) (1955–), US computer entrepreneur. He set up the Apple computer company in 1976 with Steve Wozniak and served as chairman until 1985, returning in 1997 as CEO. He is also the former CEO of the Pixar animation studio

jobs with history degree – Great Jobs

Great Jobs for History Majors (Great Jobs for … Majors)
Great Jobs for History Majors (Great Jobs for ... Majors)
Let the past pay your bills!
You’ve worked hard for that history degree. Now what? Sometimes the choice of careers can seem endless; the most difficult part of a job search is narrowing down your options.
Great Jobs for History Majors will help you choose the right career out of the myriad possibilities at your disposal. It provides detailed profiles of careers in your field along with the basic skills necessary to begin a focused job search. You’ll soon be on the fast track to landing a job that satisfies your personal, professional, and practical needs.
Great Jobs for History Majors will help you:
Determine the occupation that’s best suited for you
Craft a resume and cover letter that stand out from the rest
Learn from practicing professionals about everyday life on the job
Become familiar with current statistics on salaries and trends within the profession
Go from history major to:
Teacher * Curator * Health Management Associate * Museum Tour Guide * Sales Coordinator * Program Director * Librarian * Writer * Television Producer

Interview with Ms.Muanpuii Saiawi Indian Foreign Service (2005) My Paradise Mizoram blog

Interview with Ms.Muanpuii Saiawi Indian Foreign Service (2005) My Paradise Mizoram blog
IFS Batch of 2005, the Media proclaimed her as Mizoram’s greatest Pride when it comes to the Indian Civil Service, making a new earth shattering NATIONAL RECORD in the Indian Foreign Service (IFS) by bagging BOTH the two most prestigious IFS Award recently, namely, the Ambassador Bimal Sanyal Memorial Gold Medal for the Best Officer Trainee and the Ambassador Bimal Sanyal Memorial Silver Medal for the Best Dissertation. Nobody in Indian history has ever received both awards before!!! She was deservingly declared as The Best Probationer of 2005 Batch of IFS Officers.

On her first UPSC attempt in 2003, she made it to IA&AS (Indian Audits and Accounts Service). She wrote the exam again in 2004 and got into IRS (Indian Revenue Service)! But again, she decided to aim even higher and wrote the exam again in 2005. She made it to IFS (Indian Foreign Service)!!!

She’s always been my inspiration and role model when it comes to the civil service exam. Apart from that, she’s also my role model when it comes to leading a devoted life. She’s selfless, cheerful, and always ready to help out anyone. If there is one true example of “What goes around comes around”, then she is it. Good things come to those who are pure at heart. Amen!

In spite of her hectic schedule (she’s flying to South Korea next week for her new posting), she managed to find time to meet me (surprise surprise, she’s even a regular reader of my blog!). She even agreed to do an interview!

Some of you may be familiar with my style of interview. I’ve interviewed Mizo celebrities like Jenny (Former World Boxing Champion) and Zonunsangi (Zonet TV anchor) before. I like adding a lot of humor and good clean fun to my interviews. The Print media and other professionals have interviewed such personalities before, so I don’t want my questions to sound redundant. Hence I ask them questions that others wouldn’t have asked before. Some people strangely considered that as an insult and that I am making fun of people we should be proud of. That is not the case. I have the utmost respect for such people. It’s just that, when I add the “zing” in my questions, I bring out the “fun” in them. If you can’t stand such sense of humor, then with all due respect, I wouldn’t recommend you to read this post.

The interview was a great success. Muanpuii was sporty as usual, laughing out a lot and blushing sometimes, but nevertheless, answered every question.

We picked her up from JNU and proceeded to CP for the interview. We had a small problem initially with the interview venue, because it was Sunday AND Friendship Day, so all the hangout places like CCD, KFC, McDonalds, Pizza Hut, Costa’s etc were all jam packed. We finally found a good place at Baskin Robins.

The interview:

What subjects did you take for the UPSC 2005?

I took Public Administration and Anthropology.

How many hours did you use to study?

Well… ummm… I never used to time myself but let’s say… approximately 8 hours a day. That was for around 6 months until the Prelims exam. After that, for the Mains exam, there were so many different coaching classes I go to that there was hardly any time to study at all! That hectic lifestyle went on for around 5 months until the Mains exam.

Is it true that you used to wrap your study materials in a transparent polythene bag and read them while taking a shower? (yeah it was really hard trying to keep a straight face while asking this question).

NO!!!! (laughs out loud)… but… (gives a silly grin) sometimes I read while washing my clothes!

Oh! And how long do you wash in between, say two chapters?

(laughs out again) it was never like that…

Ok maybe it’s easier to answer this way. How much do you read while washing a blouse?

(giggles) well… two A4 size study materials…

And jeans? How much do you study while washing jeans?

(laughs again) I need both hands to wash my jeans, so I don’t read anything then.

So you’re saying jeans is bad, and that if we want to become like you we shouldn’t wear jeans…

Yes… NO!!! I mean… what? You can wear what you want… I’m just saying…

That we cannot read anything while washing jeans.

Yes.

So we shouldn’t wear jeans if we want to read.

Yes… NO!!! Aaaargh. I’m going to kill you!!!

(After 2 minutes of uncontrollable laughter and a chase inside Baskin Robins that cannot be mentioned here…)

Apart from all the studies then and the work now, how is your romance life?

(blushes) romance? Ummm…… uhhh…. It’s like the waves (shows the up and down action of waves and then laughs out loud. I was biting my lips not to laugh too. After sometime she became serious) Well… seriously speaking, you know me personally. There had never been such waves in my life so far. And I haven’t found Mr. Right yet, but yeah I have my fair share of suitors (smiles).

That’s not surprising. You’ve got the looks and the brains. Right now you’re the most eligible woman in Mizoram.

Yeah rightttt….

Seriously! And just to give some chance to your ardent fans, wha

Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru with Girja Shankar Bajpai, the first Secretary-General of the Ministry of External Affairs, at the first meeting of Commonwealth Prime Ministers in 1948 in London.

Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru with Girja Shankar Bajpai, the first Secretary-General of the Ministry of External Affairs, at the first meeting of Commonwealth Prime Ministers in 1948 in London.
INDIANS have always been interested in foreign affairs. The All India Congress Committee (AICC) published in 1952 an excellent pamphlet by Dr. N.V. Rajkumar, “Foreign Secretary” of the Congress, with a foreword by the general secretary, Lal Bahadur Shastri. It contained texts of its resolutions from 1885 to 1952. It published in 1966 a useful compilation, Resolutions on Foreign Policy 1947-66. Well before Independence, the Congress passed res olutions on foreign affairs. Dr. Bimla Prasad’s pioneering and excellent work, The Origins of Indian Foreign Policy, covers the Congress’ pronouncements on world affairs from 1885 to 1947 (Bookland; 1962). One hopes he will bring out a new edition with a retrospective Introduction. In the main, the Congress sought a share in the administration and consistently opposed British expansionism, whether in Burma, Iran, Afghanistan or Tibet, as also Britain’s policies in West Asia. Jawaharlal Nehru emerged as the Congress’ principal spokesman on foreign policy while Subhas Chandra Bose made his own distinctive contribution.

But there was an air of unreality about most Indian pronouncements. Dr. Lanka Sundaram’s India in World Affairs (S. Chand & Co., 1944) was a sparse work. It covered the Commonwealth, the International Labour Organisation (ILO), Indians overseas, foreign trade and the freedom movement. Dr. Paul F. Power’s book Gandhi on World Affairs (George Allen & Unwin, 1960) analyses the early influences and demonstrates Gandhi’s limited understanding of the complexities of the world order.

Nehru has been portrayed as an “idealist” or a “visionary”. No one has attempted to appraise his world outlook as expressed in the last pages of Glimpses of World History. A Postscript covered the post-Munich events until November 1938. His critics were no better. On January 4, 1948, Sarat Chandra Bose waxed eloquent on a “United Nations of South Asia”. One might mention here that that was very true also of the Opposition in Parliament. The Socialists, the Jan Sangh and the Swatantra Party had a set line as had the Communist Party of India and later the Communist Party of India (Marxist). Not one of them produced a figure knowledgeable enough about foreign policy and the realities of diplomacy. The concepts differ though the differences tend to be blurred – policy is what you do, diplomacy is how you do it. The doyen of the Indian press in his time, S. Mulgaokar, was wont to say that India had no foreign policy, it had attitudes.

Nirad chaudhuri’s censure

Nirad C. Chaudhuri’s scathing censure of Gandhi, Nehru, Subhas Chandra Bose and the Congress entire was true of the entire Opposition. Most of them espoused a hard line on Pakistan and China, opposed any settlement on Kashmir and the boundary question and egged on Nehru as he pursued the disastrous forward policy in Ladakh in 1961-62 to settle the boundary dispute by force. The censure was true of most of the media, which tends to bat with the government on foreign policy, and the academia, which tends to be as culpable.

Nirad Chaudhuri’s article was aptly entitled “They were ignorant of international politics” (The Times of India, February 28, 1982). He exonerates homespun leaders like Gandhi. “The most unexpected aspect of the ignorance was its extent in the two Cambridge men in the Indian nationalist movement, Jawaharlal Nehru and Subhas Bose, who were always talking about the international situation. They were also regarded by their political colleagues as expert authorities on international politics. In spite of all that, not only their knowledge but also their approach were wholly unreal. Both of them saw it in the light of their personal predilections which were shaped by their temperaments and feelings. And their predominant feeling was hatred of British rule in India. In short, their ideas on international politics were only a projection of their nationalism, which prevented their seeing any international situation for what it was.”

THE HINDU PHOTO LIBRARY

Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru with Girja Shankar Bajpai, the first Secretary-General of the Ministry of External Affairs, at the first meeting of Commonwealth Prime Ministers in 1948 in London.

It was no better after Independence. The national interest was rightly pursued but was narrowly defined. It was pursued with opportunism and grandstanding, with hypocritical propositions of moral superiority. As we know, Nehru sought an alliance with the United States in 1948-49 but was rebuffed.

There was something wildly unreal about his initial approach on March 11, 1947, when the country was torn by strife and pressing issues of domestic concern cried for attention. Nehru minuted: “India cannot be indifferent to the future of Germany.” In a note on India’s candidature in the elections to the United Nations Security Council, he wrote on October 30, 1946: “India can no longer take up an attitude other than that demanded by her geographical position, by her

jobs with history degree

jobs with history degree

What to Do with Your History or Political Science Degree (Career Guides)
Many students major in the Humanities or Social Sciences because they love their chosen academic fields, however few schools provide solid advice about how students can apply their studies to a career. This unique and informative guide directs History and Political Science majors to career paths that will make the most of their educational backgrounds. It includes chapters on further academic study, fellowship opportunities, and understanding career options, as well as practical and detailed job search tips and strategies.

What to Do with Your History or Political Science Degree includes:
·Practical advice on identifying career goals
·Profiles of popular career paths
·Interview and networking tips
·Special Q&A section with former majors who are now successfully pursuing careers they love
·Appendices that provide listings of relevant internship and fellowship opportunities

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