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Our Consultants will prepare preparation materials for your training contract telephone interview. Training contract telephone interviews are generally conducted by a member of HR personnel or are outsourced to companies that conduct phone interviews. The person conducting a telephone interview for a training contract most often has a list of questions and a grading sheet. In comparison to physical interviews, telephone interviews are less personal and are nothing more than a box tick exercise to assess whether to progress you to the next stage, which is generally either an interview with an HR member or an assessment centre. Our consultants will prepare up to ten competency based questions that are commonly asked during telephone interviews.
*Our consultants will use their judgement to prepare an outline of 10 potential questions and answers that are likely to come up during a telephone interview with a law firm.
Get our experts to prepare you!
You will need to send us the law firm name with which you are due to have a training contract telephone interview, your CV and application that you have sent to the law firm. Our consultants will then prepare a list of ten potential questions and answers that you are likely to be asked.
Identify a current commercial issue which has attracted your attention recently. Explain why you consider it to be significant and what the implications may be for those concerned?
Recently, I developed a strong interest in the global shale gas revolution because it can potentially play an important role in re-shaping the global energy landscape. I find the advent of shale gas interesting because it is still in its early transition period and is hence a very topical subject area. I consider the advances in the shale gas industry to be significant because they have the potential of opening up competition in the energy industry by breaking up large monopolies. The advances in shale gas exploration and extraction techniques will help to satisfy growing demand for energy across the world and increase consumer purchasing power. Similarly, lower gas prices can improve the competitiveness of energy intensive industries and attract foreign investment and create local opportunities, which can help to boost the economies of many countries. However, the extraction of shale gas poses significant risks to the environment because hydraulic fracturing, a process of extracting gas from the shales, is potentially dangerous to the environment because it uses chemicals that can contaminate drinking water. Similarly, Shale gas also hinders the transition to renewable energy because it reduces fossil energy prices thus making renewable energy expensive. I am particularly interested in the developments in the shale gas industry because currently it is estimated that despite large reserves of shale gas, only a small fraction is extractable which puts the entire commercial viability of shale gas into question.