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2015-09-24T00:00:00.000Z

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Wrong Matt Arrigale?

Matt Arrigale

Vice President, Human Resources - Asia Pacific

SCHOTT AG

Direct Phone: (914) ***-****       

Email: m***@***.com

SCHOTT AG

6500 Nw Tower Dr

Kansas City, Missouri 64151

United States

Company Description

SCHOTT is a technology-driven, international group that sees its core purpose as improving how people live and work through expert solutions in specialty materials, components and systems. Its main areas of focus are the household appliance industry, phar... more

Find other employees at this company (1,584)

Background Information

Web References (20 Total References)


Matt Arrigale Vice ...

www.cornell-company.com [cached]

Matt Arrigale Vice President Human Resources - Americas SCHOTT North America, Inc.


S&W Training Sprachen und Wirtschafts GmbH - Klienten ├╝ber S&W

www.sw-training.co.uk [cached]

Matt Arrigale Schott North America, Inc. Director, Human Resources


If an online form won't allow ...

sales-jobs.theladders.com [cached]

If an online form won't allow you to submit the application without answering a question about your age or dates associated with your career or education, you have the option of bypassing the computer, said Matthew Arrigale, vice president for Human Resources Americas at Schott North America of Elmsford, N.Y.

"Try to get hold of someone at that company and tell them the site is not letting you submit the application," he said. "Tell that person there is one question on the application that is asking for information you don't think you should provide. It's possible they are not aware of it."
Your age or dates are not relevant information, and you shouldn't feel compelled to answer it, Arrigale said. The danger, he said, is that many interviewers will ask seemingly innocuous questions but are digging for more information. It's good to be aware of these questions.
"No matter how innocently they ask some of these questions, you can start revealing more information," he said. "It's legal to ask, 'Are you at least 18 years of age?' and you might make a joke that reveals more than you want. Or they will ask you to describe long-term career plans. Don't say you are looking for a place to retire from."
If a company presses for information on graduation dates and your attempts to avoid the issue aren't working, you might reconsider whether you want to work for the company, Arrigale said.


If an online form won't allow ...

ops-jobs.theladders.com [cached]

If an online form won't allow you to submit the application without answering a question about your age or dates associated with your career or education, you have the option of bypassing the computer, said Matthew Arrigale, vice president for Human Resources Americas at Schott North America of Elmsford, N.Y.

"Try to get hold of someone at that company and tell them the site is not letting you submit the application," he said. "Tell that person there is one question on the application that is asking for information you don't think you should provide. It's possible they are not aware of it."
Your age or dates are not relevant information, and you shouldn't feel compelled to answer it, Arrigale said. The danger, he said, is that many interviewers will ask seemingly innocuous questions but are digging for more information. It's good to be aware of these questions.
"No matter how innocently they ask some of these questions, you can start revealing more information," he said. "It's legal to ask, 'Are you at least 18 years of age?' and you might make a joke that reveals more than you want. Or they will ask you to describe long-term career plans. Don't say you are looking for a place to retire from."
If a company presses for information on graduation dates and your attempts to avoid the issue aren't working, you might reconsider whether you want to work for the company, Arrigale said.


If an online form won't allow ...

marketing-jobs.theladders.com [cached]

If an online form won't allow you to submit the application without answering a question about your age or dates associated with your career or education, you have the option of bypassing the computer, said Matthew Arrigale, vice president for Human Resources Americas at Schott North America of Elmsford, N.Y.

"Try to get hold of someone at that company and tell them the site is not letting you submit the application," he said. "Tell that person there is one question on the application that is asking for information you don't think you should provide. It's possible they are not aware of it."
Your age or dates are not relevant information, and you shouldn't feel compelled to answer it, Arrigale said. The danger, he said, is that many interviewers will ask seemingly innocuous questions but are digging for more information. It's good to be aware of these questions.
"No matter how innocently they ask some of these questions, you can start revealing more information," he said. "It's legal to ask, 'Are you at least 18 years of age?' and you might make a joke that reveals more than you want. Or they will ask you to describe long-term career plans. Don't say you are looking for a place to retire from."
If a company presses for information on graduation dates and your attempts to avoid the issue aren't working, you might reconsider whether you want to work for the company, Arrigale said.

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