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TEAM “HEARTBREAK”

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Elisha Osipov
Elisha Osipov

Bd-company-school Passion 02 26



About BD BD is one of the largest global medical technology companies in the world and is advancing the world of health by improving medical discovery, diagnostics and the delivery of care. The company supports the heroes on the frontlines of health care by developing innovative technology, services and solutions that help advance both clinical therapy for patients and clinical process for health care providers. BD and its 70,000 employees have a passion and commitment to help enhance the safety and efficiency of clinicians' care delivery process, enable laboratory scientists to accurately detect disease and advance researchers' capabilities to develop the next generation of diagnostics and therapeutics. BD has a presence in virtually every country and partners with organizations around the world to address some of the most challenging global health issues. By working in close collaboration with customers, BD can help enhance outcomes, lower costs, increase efficiencies, improve safety and expand access to health care. For more information on BD, please visit bd.com or connect with us on LinkedIn at www.linkedin.com/company/bd1/ and Twitter @BDandCo.




bd-company-school passion 02 26



Your PassionGod's Purpose Request Information Campus News Calendar It starts with you Driven By Your Passion Explore the endless possibilities. Your passion is what drives you, and one size doesn't fits all. Whether you are a creator, doer, or a thinker we have something for you.


Charles Babbage was born on December 26, 1791, the son of Benjamin Babbage, a London banker. As a youth Babbage was his own instructor in algebra, of which he was passionately fond, and was well read in the continental mathematics of his day. Upon entering Trinity College, Cambridge, in 1811, he found himself far in advance of his tutors in mathematics. Babbage co-founded the Analytical Society for promoting continental mathematics and reforming the mathematics of Newton then taught at the university.


In his twenties Babbage worked as a mathematician, principally in the calculus of functions. He was elected a Fellow of the Royal Society in 1816 and played a prominent part in the foundation of the Astronomical Society (later Royal Astronomical Society) in 1820. It was about this time that Babbage first acquired the interest in calculating machinery that became his consuming passion for the remainder of his life.


International Development Week (IDW), hosted by undergraduate students of the School of International Development and Global Studies at the University of Ottawa, took place the week of 5 February 2018. Hundreds of Ottawa-area undergraduate students enthusiastically participated in discussions designed to fuel critical thinking in those with a passion for development. My own presentation asked them to think harder about the ethics of sweatshops in the garment industry.


At the University of Mary, we will help you combine your experiences and passions with a degree program that positions you to succeed professionally and personally. With our small class sizes, competitive scholarships, and student support, you will have all the resources you need to be successful at Mary.


Thank you for including your story for others to read about. Yes, having hired folks to work as interns, analysts, and portfolio managers, I can attest that the hardest thing is to see tangible proof that they know how to do the job well. Anything you can do to make real and concrete your skill and passion for investing helps the interviewer make a more informed decision.


Thanks for the post,I been very passionately curious about stock market at a young age, after feeding my curiosity, I gained a little knowledge about value investing and long term investing. I want to work for an hedge fund one day. My concern is that I have been trading futures contracts and planning to making some income so I can I invest securities later on. I am 19 years old. Can the mind set of trading conflict with ultimate goal of becoming a successful value investor?


Thanks for this wonderful read. Your passion for your profession and your eagerness to help young aspirants, shines through every line of the article and each and every personalized reply. For my part, I am sharing your thoughts with people in my network. I will certainly look forward to reading your book and blogposts.


Sadly, many people attracted to the investment business are left-brained technocrats looking for a quantification of their intellect as measured by big dollar pay. Ugh! Enough of those folks. We need more of the passionate folks with natural aptitude for solving mysteries.


Most crucial to your success as a research analyst is passion for the calling. If, in assessing yourself, you cannot imagine yourself as anything so fully as a research analyst then you have 90% of what recruiters are ultimately looking for in a candidate. This inner fire will drive you to constantly evaluate what you need to do in order to accomplish your goal. The inner fire will also insist that you do those things that are necessary to ensure your success. If you truly believe this about yourself then the battle becomes something else entirely: how to make tangible this passion of yours to someone that is, and I guarantee that they are, looking for someone passionate.


My post above describes many of the best ways to make this passion and your skill set tangible for someone. Additionally, read through the comments above where I also provide advice to other questions that people have.


Once you are able to demonstrate your passion and your skill set to someone then you have to persist, and for quite awhile. From the time that I first realized I wanted to be a research analyst to the time I got my first official job as a research analyst was five years. However, two of those years were spent getting an MBA in finance in order to re-contextualize who I was as a person for possible recruiters. I was a middling undergraduate student in economics with a B+ average whose work experience included being a not very good stock broker and a high quality customer service representative. I had to change the image of this person (me) for everyone and got my MBA in finance and accounting and had a 3.8 GPA and was the graduate school representative for 6,000 grad students the entire student body of 25,000 total students. And so forth. My point is that you are already far ahead of where I was when I started my quest. One way for you to re-contextualize who you are is to take the CFA exam so that recruiters understand who you think you are yourself.


I just want your advice to pursue my passion in investment field, I am a Btech in mechanical engg with 3 years of experience in same field. i am always passionate towards market movements since my school days. i went through many websites and learnt some basics principles like one must see before investing in stocks ( technical and fundamental aspects), Right now I am doing stock trading with this normal trading knowledge. But. i feel i can do alot better. But i am not getting what are the books/literatures/courses can help me out? is CFA is really good option for my career advancement? please tell me how can i move forward, is there any other course for this? pl also tell me as a retail investor what other trading options, apart from stocks and commodity are available?


I first want to say that this post has been amazing. I can see the effort and passion you put into it.So Jason i really would your advice and learn a thing or two. I really want to become a analyst or something similar related to investments. Im 18 and left school with poor academic qualifications which i regret since i didnt put much effort into.I currently am a student learning engineering but I have no experience or qualifications you would usually see with most analysts. is there any way i can still ride the path to become a analyst without studyinga degree and getting a cfa or something?


All of this takes time. It took me almost 5 years from the time I knew I wanted to work as a research analyst until I was able to secure my job. If you are passionate about it then your chances of success in finding a job are much higher.


I really would like to change tactic somewhat with my career now, and attempt to combine my professional experience in the mining industry, with my passion for researching and investing in companies.


After careful thought and consideration, I have decided to pursue a career that is aligned with my passion for equity research. I recently became a CFA Level I Candidate and will sit for the exam in June of 2015. I live an hour outside of New York City and that is where I intend to begin my new career. However, I am having a very difficult time getting the attention of Wall Street firms (both big and small). Unfortunately, I attained my degree from a small state school in New York and do not have a powerful alumni network I can leverage to help me break into the industry.


Once again thank you. I am a Zimbabwean with a background in Economics and Treasury Management. I have been finding it difficult to break into the Investment Management Industry. I have strong passion to become an Analyst and looking forward to enroll for CFA in upcoming openings. If you could assist with advice: I have strong passion to be an analyst with special focus Financial Econometric Modelling. What would be your take on this perspective and how best can I develop in this limited scope


You are so welcome for the article. I made a vow years ago that I would try and help as many passionate people as possible help attain their dream jobs in finance. There are shockingly few resources available other than alumni networks. My personal website that contained my research from ages ago has not been LIVE for many, many years. I am afraid that the content is also dead. The versions of those old Excel files are soooooo old as to be unopenable by current versions of Excel, or even specialty programs that allow you to open old versions of Excel. My research reports looked identical to those you would find issued by a major brokerage firm. I created a worksheet within my analysis workbook that was tailored to look like a research report. I stacked the pages so that when it printed it looked like a 5 page research report.


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