Don't Ask, Do Tell -- But When?
sean at wa-ilsc.org
Thu May 16 10:31:38 PDT 2002
To me the answer is often pretty straightforward. Disclose when its
Remember an interview is by definition the time an applicant has to prove
what they can do- not what they can't.
No one ever got a job talking about what they can't do.
Sean Barrett, MSW
Manager, Disability Resource Center
----- Original Message -----
From: "Nan Hawthorne" <nan.hawthorne at verizon.net>
To: "DO-IT Sem" <doitsem at u.washington.edu>; "LISTS: WASH-AT"
<WASH-AT at u.washington.edu>; "LISTS: blindjob"
<BLINDJOB at MAELSTROM.STJOHNS.EDU>
Sent: Thursday, May 16, 2002 10:18 AM
Subject: Don't Ask, Do Tell -- But When?
> Thought some of you might be interested in this discussion on eSight
> Career Management Resources:
> Don't Ask, Do Tell -- But When?
> When should a person disclose his/her disability
> to a prospective employer? Here's why I like using
> the element of surprise to my advantage. What works
> best for you?
> >From eSight's NetWork News
> Wednesday, May 15, 2002
> (Forwarded by
> Warm Regards,
> Nan Hawthorne, Content Developer hawthorne at nanhawthorne.com or
> nhawthorne at eSightCareers.net
> eSight Careers NetworkT
> "A Bridge Connecting Business Leaders to Talent in the Disability
> Seattle area office: (425) 398-3741 hawthorne at nanhawthorne.com
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