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After the initial period with a new employee, Birgit Klesper says a department manager will sometimes decide that a particular intern would fit in better in a different section, and another intern would have been more suited to this one.
The fear has not gone away In the foyer of the Telekom building, Katja Werz, the company's media spokeswoman, welcomes a handful of journalists and takes them through the building to the applicants' day Info Point. The candidates gather around an employee in a red Telekom t-shirt, who takes them through the company policies. Badr is an intern who has succeeded in getting through the first steps of the application process.
When I ask her how it went, she says she has a good feeling but it's still early days – we need to wait and see.
Back home she worked as a secretary, and she hopes she'll be able to get similar training here.
She answers in English – but she's already started learning German.
My impression is that she'll manage the language easily.
Instead, following Telekom's own motto "personality matters,” it's the personal impression a candidate makes that is important.After hearing about the young man's interests and skills, Badr suggests he consider doing a business course and says he should raise the idea in his interview.Majed from Syria has had her first interview and is smiling a bit nervously but still seems optimistic.The telecommunications company employs about 218,000 people worldwide and is always looking for new, young talent.Before Telekom trains any refugees, it offers suitable applicants a half-year paid internship.
They have finished internships with the Bonn company.