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This is more related to contract than anything else. If you've signed a contract with a duration longer than your probation (or likely permanent), and the probation date has passed with no communication from your company, that usually means your probation is passed. Since your company should fire you before your probation deadline expires, and it hasn't done ...


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From the point of view of the company, the end of the probation period is just a flag day after which it will be more difficult to fire you. There is an internal process that makes sure to ask your boss before that day if they should keep you on, but in most companies that is a formality, and if they wanted to fire you they would have done that way earlier. ...


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Yes, you can obviously ask. Unless a specific date is given to you (that is in future, in a week or so) for any communication / update / meeting regarding the result, you should have already initiated the communication asking about the result and the next steps. As you mentioned, due to COVID, many workflows are lagging, this may just be one of them. No harm ...


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Will a late thank-you note received as insincerely? If not, should I explain why I sent it late when I decide to send it? If yes, is there still a point of sending them then? Being grateful and showing it is never insincere or unprofessional; better late than never. I don't think it's necessary to excuse yourself as it would only be a few days that passed ...


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Questions: Will a late thank-you note received as insincerely? If not, should I explain why I sent it late when I decide to send it? If yes, is there still a point of sending them then? It probably will not be seen as insincere, but I would avoid sending it late altogether. Send the thank you note to the HR person that arranged the interview for you. Thank ...


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How should I follow up for this position? Do what the recruiter told you to do back in April: stay in touch. Call or email the recruiter now. Explain that you have finished your degree and are now on the market. Ask if the position is still available (unlikely) and if not, are there similar positions open at this time. Don't limit yourself to this one ...


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How should I follow up for this position? To be honest, I really doubt that this specific position is still open, as it's been about 4, 5 months since you were given the offer. Anyways, you can still reach out to this recruiter via email, and ask if by any chance the position is still open or if they have other possible openings to offer. You can also look ...


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