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  1. Hallo alle! I wanted to get everyone's opinion regarding this; I've been recently interviewing at several startups in Berlin (I live abroad and I'd like to move to Berlin). All goes well until they invite me to an in-person interview, knowing my current location, they offer to pay for the flights and accommodation. My first response is to ask for an exception of being interviewed via video call instead, and that's when they turn me down. My question is do you think it's normal or fair to throw someone off the process altogether because of their geographical circumstance? It doesn't make sense to me to fly to Berlin (which means applying for and receiving a visitor's visa ON THE INTERVIEW'S SPECIFIED TIME) and interviewing with no guarantee of an offer. Also I can't do it for every company I'm in contact with, it just makes no practical sense to me. What do you think?
  2. Hello everyone, I am non-EU master student with a residence permit who is working on thesis right now. I am expected to finish it by the end of September 2017. I have been offered a job position at one of the German companies. According to my residence permit I am allowed to work only 120 days a year. I am over 30 and married. We have very modest monthly income and completely depend on it. My current 16h per week contract ends in the end of June and then I need some sort of income. I can live for about 1-2 months on the amount we saved but then I will still need a job. My question is, am I allowed to work while being a student?  According to my residence permit I can't work full-time but I was told at the insurance company that I can work full-time because I am over 30. So now I am confused what can I do and what not. 
  3. Hiring Immediately: Dishwasher / Kitchen Help - No German Required. Good pay, meals, 1 month vacation. This is a full time job and requires permission to work in Germany. Contact:
  4. Very short-term job in Munich

    A friend of mine is chasing his dream of relocating to Munich from Greece to join his girlfriend. He has been learning German non-stop and occassionally visits her and attends language classes. Ideally, he would like to find a job he could do every time he is there (say 2 weeks every 2-3 months) to cover some of the costs and improve his language skills.   Does anyone know if this is possible at all? We are talking about jobs without high education requirements, like delivery service, waiting tables, etc. Does he need to be registered in Munich? Does he need a bank account or can the money be deposited to his girlfriend's account / to his account in Greece? What about any complications with the tax office?   Sorry if it has been asked before, but I could not find anything directly related to my question.
  5. Hello everyone! is a translation agency based near Hamburg. Currently we are looking for a young project manager, an English native speaker to work in-house for our company.   The description of the position you can find below If interested or have any questions do not hesitate to contact us   E-Mail:  Tel.: 040-819784-200 Mrs Kreutzer    Kind regards Your Team
  6. YOUR TASKS AS KITCHEN HELP We seek a motivated, hard working person to learn high-end Asian cuisine, including Japanese knife skills, sushi, etc. Beginners are welcome. We offer meals, tips, performance-based salary. About Mun: He was born in Seoul, emigrated to Honolulu with his parents, and worked as a Wall Street banker until the financial crisis of 2008. He pursued his dream. After having two successful restaurants in Argentina, he seized the opportunity to open his namesake restaurant at the historic Haidhausen section of Munich. Awards: SZ Gourmet Award / 15 pts GaultMillau / 6+ pts Gusto.   This is a full time job and requires permission to work in Germany. Contact:
  7. Seeking a motivated, hard working person to learn high-end Asian cuisine, including Japanese knife skills, sushi, etc.  Beginners are welcome. Full time employment with salary, tips and meals. No German language skills required. Contact:  
  8. Building your professional network and having the right qualifications are key in today’s business environment.  An MBA/Executive MBA from an accredited, highly-ranked business school offers you just that. I invite you to join Munich’s leading MBA event and meet directly with admissions directors of HEC Paris, IE, Munich Business School, St. Gallen, ESCP Europe, Kellogg-WHU and many more. Plus receive a free CV-Check and apply for exclusive MBA scholarships!   Secure your place now as availability is strictly limited.   We look forward to welcoming you at our event! Tuesday, 19th March 2019 Hotel Bayerischer Hof Promenadeplatz 2-6 80333 Munich 18.00 - 21.30  
  9. I have searched previous posts and can't find the exact info I need... so here it goes...   I'm on an unlimited contract (I think as there are no dates other than the start date) with a German company. I have been for 6 months. I am wanting to go back to being self-employed but I'd like to know what the notice period would be if it is not mentioned in my contract? What is the standard? I heard somewhere that it is 3 months. So if I handed in my letter at the end of March, my last day would be June 30?  Is this correct? I'm worried that I think it is 3 months and it's actually much shorter, in which case I'd like to only resign in April or May.   Any advice would help. I'm not unhappy at work or anything, so I'm not in a massive rush, I'd just like to be able to schedule my finances and new projects correctly.    *Bonus question: What is the correct way to format a resignation letter in Germany?   Thanks!   N
  10. Building your professional network and having the right qualifications are key in today’s business environment.  An MBA from an accredited, highly-ranked business school offers you just that. I invite you to join Stuttgart’s leading MBA event and meet directly with admissions directors of WHU, EDHEC, St. Gallen, Mannheim Business School, Hult, ESMT Berlin and many more.    Your event benefits: -    Receive a personal consultation by the world’s top business schools -    Learn about the ROI and career perspectives with the MBA/EMBA -    Attend workshops on the MBA application process  -    Apply for a pool of $7.0 M scholarships -    Network with like-minded business professionals and MBA alumni   The event is free of charge, but an online registration is required.   Thursday, 21st March 2019 Althoff Hotel am Schlossgarten Schillerstr. 23 70173 Stuttgart 18.00 - 21.30   
  11. If you live around Mannheim or Heidelberg, we have a full time job going:    
  12. OK, our job ad is live. If you're interested, send us a CV!
  13. Really showing the extent of my ambition in that title, I know. Perhaps I'm taking liberties...but here goes:   I've been at my job for just over 3 years and for a variety of reasons it's time to move on and seek a new challenge. I've sent a couple of CVs in the past week just to dust off the cobwebs, but after hearing so many 'wondrous' things about German unemployment I'm tempted to give it a try. Honestly I would love a month or two free so that I could take an intensive German course, and do other trainings that will improve my skillset for the working world.   So if I straight up quit I don't get any unemployment benefits for 3 months right? 3 months from my last day of actual work? Or when I hand in my notice? (I have no ill feeling towards my job or colleagues so have no intention of doing anything that will get me immediately sacked)   Has anyone ever tried a 'by mutual consent' approach where the company agrees that it's time for you to move on? Is there any chance of a company agreeing to delete your role or are there too many repercussions for them?   If anyone has ever managed to go through some kind of voluntary redundancy, is there any scope for a company to pay out most (or all) of your notice period? Or more likely they laugh in your face?   Now the elephant in the room (sorry Boris) - Brexit. What's keeping me somewhat grounded is not being completely sure of wtf my legal status will be a month from now. Assuming there's a hard brexit and on a whim I decide to be unemployed, will I still have access to unemployment benefits as a non-EU national? Will I still be able to reside here without a job? Whilst searching for new jobs, is it more likely a company will take on an EU national than a Brexit Brit like myself? Or still too early to say on all this?   Thanks for any advice! I'm aware this may seem like a mild 'p*ss take', but hey ho. Worth a try.
  14. Greetings! I'm an educated/qualified US citizen who would like to apply for jobs in Germany. While I believe I've researched all of the rules, the information I'm seeing from potential employers makes me question the feasibility of actually getting a contract as a non-EU national.   If my facts are correct (obtained here), any non-EU national who holds a comparable degree (per Anabin) qualifies for an EU blue card if they're offered a contract with a salary over €52000 (for 2018). Under these conditions, no hiring priority must be given to an EU-national. Effectively, any degree educated foreigner can be hired if they meet the salary threshold, with no additional burden on the employer save waiting for the blue card to be issued. Please correct me if I'm wrong here.   What makes me skeptical are job listings that explicitly state they won't offer visa sponsorship, even though the job a.) already requires a qualifying degree and b.) commands an average salary that exceeds the blue card threshold. Therefore, anyone they would consider hiring could feasibly obtain a blue card. Is this only meant to discourage those who wouldn't qualify anyway?   There are many possible explanations, but I'm asking here to ensure this isn't an indication of some rule or custom I'm unaware of. It could be that these employers intend to offer a below average salary. It could also be that they just put this on every listing as a disclaimer, and it's not addressed to blue-card qualifying applicants.   I'm more concerned this is an indication that the hiring custom in Germany is to continue prioritizing EU-nationals even in cases where there is no legal burden or requirement to do so. I am also suspicious that there could be some other liability for employers I'm unaware of, especially since the contract is required prior to the blue card's actual approval.   Does anyone here have any insight? It would be very much appreciated.  
  15. Rainbow Preschool e.V. is a bilingual preschool that hosts a broad range of nationalities among the children who attend it. To provide a high level of education to the children, we are looking for a qualified early-childhood educator - to start as soon as possible.   You should be trained as an Erzieher(in) or Sozialpädagog(in) or Kinderpfleger(in) - or hold an equivalent international certificate as an early-childhood educator.   We provide an employment contract with the safety of the “Eingruppierung”/pay scale grouping of the German labour agreement TVöD. (As we are sponsored by the city of Munich, we are bound by the TVöD).   This is a full-time position with approx. 35 hours a week.   If you are strongly motivated to work in a unique environment with highly qualified teachers and a group of 21 kids, please send your complete application (stating your earliest possible starting date) to:    We are looking forward to receiving your application! Our contact details are: Rainbow Preschool Munich e.V. Joseph Retzer-Str. 46 81241 Munich Germany   Rainbow Preschool e.V. is a parents’ initiative publicly supported by the Landeshauptstadt München. Our concept: “Help me to do it myself” is based on the teaching philosophy of Maria Montessori. We make it our priority to provide a qualified, caring and responsible environment for the children.