Two of our graduates from last year, Rob Lewis and David Mills, who are now working at Vanguard will be visiting us during the SET career fair to try to get some of you to either join them as full time employees or work as summer interns. So, if you want to hear what its like from one of our alumni, drop by their booth.
You are here
I’m inquiring about the availability of an intern to develop and maintain and company website portal for my company, NEK Advanced Security Group. NEK is a service related disabled veteran owned company that employs about 2000 people and does around $100M a year providing service support to the Special Operations military community. The job will be based here in Columbia.
If interested contact email@example.com
The School of Music is in need of some short-term quality assistance with Macintosh OS desktop support and lab-related issues.
We need help over the next few weeks, and maybe into October. We desire to fill this part-time position as soon as possible.
Examples of the help that is needed is as follows:
1. Assist daily with computer-related issues reported by School of Music faculty and staff
2. Manage the physical setup of a Mac Lab and a new GA office space which has undergone construction and is soon to be completed.
From this article:
With an average starting salary of $61,112, computer science is the third most highly paid major for the Class of 2010, according to a National Association of Colleges and Employers study of recent bachelor’s degree program graduates. Computer engineering and electrical/electronics engineering came in fourth and fifth at $59,917 and $59,381, respectively. Ranked first and second were petroleum and chemical engineers.
“Those high starting salary offers reflect the uneven supply and demand that exists for these graduates, even in the current economy,” says Marilyn Mackes, NACE executive director. “All of the top five earners are in short supply. Each accounts for less than 1 percent of the degrees granted.”
Engineering degrees accounted for only 5.4 percent of the 1.56 million bachelor’s degrees awarded in 2008, according to the National Center for Education Statistics.
However, despite these relatively high starting salaries, each is actually lower in comparison to last year’s averages. The average starting salary for computer engineering grads is down 2.9 percent while electrical/electronics engineering has seen a decline of 1.2 percent. The loss was smaller for computer science graduates as the average only slipped 0.5 percent.
Some of the strongest data this year come from the professional and business services sector, usually associated with white-collar employment.
Employers in this broad category have added jobs for eight consecutive months, 572,000 from January through June. The sector accounted for more than 16.7 million U.S. jobs in June.
In case anyone is still looking: