What is career Cruising for?


What is career Cruising for?

​Career Cruising is an online career exploration and planning tool that helps you identify career options based on your strengths, skills, and interests. Use Career Cruising to explore career options and develop a plan to achieve your educational, career, and life goals.

What is Career Cruising called now?

To coincide with the launch, and the name of the new program, we rebranded our company from Career Cruising to Xello. SEE WHAT WE’RE UP TO NOW.

Is career cruising only for students?

Career Cruising for K-12 is compatible with all major Student Information Systems, including Infinite Campus, PowerSchool, Skyward, and eSchoolPLUS. Career Cruising is also compatible with many other systems – get in touch with us to find out which ones!

Who owns Xello?

Xello is led by co-founders Matt McQuillen, CEO, and Jeff Harris, President. The pair have been running the Company since it launched 25 years ago.

What is the career path of a criminal lawyer?

Many criminal lawyers start their careers as prosecutors or public defenders. A public defender is an attorney appointed by the court to represent defendants who cannot afford a lawyer.

What kind of jobs can you get with a law degree?

Careers in Legal Consulting. Forensic Scientist: A forensic scientist helps to collect, preserve and analyze physical evidence for attorneys and the courts. A blood spatter analyst is one example. Legal Videographer: Also known as a forensic videographer, this career option involves creating video images for trial.

What education do you need to become a criminal lawyer?

Education and Experience. Like all lawyers, criminal lawyers must obtain a law degree and pass the bar examination in the state in which they intend to practice. Some criminal lawyers earn a board certification from the National Board of Legal Specialty Certification (NBLSC).

What does a law school admissions officer do?

This individual oversees and reviews student applications and test scores and may also personally interview potential students for acceptance. Many law schools, particularly top-tier schools, employ someone to prepare graduating students for entering the workforce.