Spectator on facebook

Spectator on facebook

Slovak students want first net salary of €767, according to Deloitte poll

Students and graduates from secondary schools and universities in Slovakia would like to earn a net income of about €767 in their first job, according to a poll carried out by Deloitte. The expectations of Slovak students are among the three highest of the 11 countries surveyed in the poll. Higher expectations were found only among Slovenians (€1,007) and Czechs (€880), the TASR newswire reported on April 13.

Students and graduates from secondary schools and universities in Slovakia would like to earn a net income of about €767 in their first job, according to a poll carried out by Deloitte. The expectations of Slovak students are among the three highest of the 11 countries surveyed in the poll. Higher expectations were found only among Slovenians (€1,007) and Czechs (€880), the TASR newswire reported on April 13.

“Our students are very ambitious,” said Marián Hudák from Slovak branch of Deloitte, as quoted by TASR. “They think that they have big added value for employees, which is manifested in their salary expectations.”

Hudák added that the expectations of students are a result of the living standards and the overall salary levels in each country.

The poll also revealed that salaries rank third in importance in terms of what Slovak students and graduates consider when they search for work. Slovakia’s respondents also indicated that looking for opportunities for personal development and acquiring new skills was more important than finding a workplace with a friendly atmosphere, TASR wrote.

Source: TASR

Compiled by Radka Minarechová from press reports

The Slovak Spectator cannot vouch for the accuracy of the information presented in its Flash News postings.

The processing of personal data is subject to our Privacy Policy and the Cookie Policy. Before submitting your e-mail address, please make sure to acquaint yourself with these documents.

Top stories

How rock music helped bring down the totalitarian regime Video

A new film shows that Rock & Roll, forbidden in the Soviet Union, helped to end the Cold War.

Illustrative Stock Photo

Movies under an open sky feel differently than in an air-conditioned cinema Photo

The popularity of outdoor cinemas is increasing in Bratislava

Bažant Kinematograf on the Magio Pláž beach

Peter Sagan announces split with his wife Katarína

The Slovak cycling star who has a young son said “It will be much better this way”.

Peter Sagan marries Katarína, November 2015.

Top 3 news from Last Week in Slovakia Video

Slovakia to buy 14 American fighter jets.

This archive picture from 2014 shows an older model of the F-16 fighter jets.