The job hunt has become almost a distinct discipline, one in which I soon expect colleges to offer majors and degrees. In fact, aligning potential candidates with possible positions has become an entire industry unto itself, with headhunters and recruiters actively engaged in matching personnel and positions. The printed (electronic and physically published) literature on this subject is vast: a quick lookup for "job hunting" on Amazon.Com yields over thirteen thousand results, and a review of the entry "job search" yields over twenty-five thousand results. The World Wide Web, of course, may have more sites associated with job searches—as both part of the recruitment industry and as merely a place for un- or under-employed people to share experiences and both success and sob stories—than it has sites devoted to pornography. A lot of this information is quite good. Many of the books, such as Richard N. Bolles' What Color Is Your Parachute?—newly revised for 2012—are deserved classics, and a large number of the Websites, such as, for example, Randy's Career Tips, are surprisingly helpful and offer excellent advice. But they focus almost exclusively on career building from the point of view of the job seeker rather than from the point of view of the candidate seeker.