MANY YOUNG MEN reading for arts degrees aspire to careers in what they vaguely call ‘management in industry’ but until they reach the stage of interviews with industrial recruiters, it is often hard for them to get a clear picture of the work and prospects ahead of them. Careers masters in public and grammar schools have drawn attention to the glaring disparity between the mass of glossy brochures with which industrial concerns try to attract potential scientists and technologists, and the comparative scarcity of information for the boy proposing to study the humanities but not intending to enter such professions as law, teaching, or the Civil Service.
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