What you need to discuss at the interview
Try to learn as much as possible about your job responsibilities. Often, employers love to “save” in the workplace, requiring employees to combine the duties of related positions. If you are satisfied with the additional duties, find out whether you will fulfill them for one paycheck or they will be paid in full.
Discuss the internal discipline of the company, the mode and schedule of work. A well-formulated and direct question is usually given an honest and direct answer. Try to find out whether it is customary to detain employees at work outside office hours, whether work is practiced on holidays and weekends, whether there is a lunch break. If you are not accustomed to hard work and hard work, it will be a discovery for you that you have to work without lunch and the inability to even drink a cup of tea.
The issue of remuneration is one of the most important. Find out what your earnings will consist of: from salary, salary plus percent or salary plus bonus. Discuss whether the employer lowers wages during the probationary period. Such a condition allows for a salary reduction of not more than 20 percent. The so-called internship for "penny" does not promise any guarantee of future stable work.
Discuss with a company representative whether the provisions of the Labor Code are respected and, if not, what deviations from the law the employer allows himself. By accepting a job offer, you a priori agree with these digressions and, if you decide in the future to make a complaint to management for non-compliance with the provisions of the law, it will look at least silly. It is important to discuss the terms of the social package provided to employees of the company. Some companies, in addition to compliance with labor laws, provide employees with free meals in the canteen, mobile phone payments, fuel and lubricants, medical insurance, and sometimes even gym visits and corporate holidays.
At the final stage of the interview, when you have chosen all other candidates and you are offered a specific position, find out or, if possible, inspect the future workplace. A position can promise great prospects and lure high wages, but can you fully work in a small, stuffy room with no windows and an air conditioner?