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Still hiring: Big Tech layoffs give other sectors an opening

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Still hiring: Big Tech layoffs give other sectors an opening

Georgia State University students Kavita Javalagi, left, and Gana Natarajan, second from left, speak with Shetundra Pinkston, during the Startup Student Connection job fair, Wednesday, March 29, 2023, in Atlanta. For the thousands of workers who'd never experienced upheaval in the tech sector, the recent mass layoffs at companies like Google, Microsoft, Amazon and Meta came as a shock. Now they are being courted by long-established employers whose names aren't typically synonymous with tech work, including hotel chains, retailers, investment firms, railroad companies and even the Internal Revenue Service. (AP Photo/Alex Sliz)

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Georgia State University students Kavita Javalagi, left, and Gana Natarajan, second from left, speak with Shetundra Pinkston, during the Startup Student Connection job fair, Wednesday, March 29, 2023, in Atlanta. For the thousands of workers who’d never experienced upheaval in the tech sector, the recent mass layoffs at companies like Google, Microsoft, Amazon and Meta came as a shock. Now they are being courted by long-established employers whose names aren’t typically synonymous with tech work, including hotel chains, retailers, investment firms, railroad companies and even the Internal Revenue Service. (AP Photo/Alex Sliz)

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Area college students arrive for the Startup Student Connection job fair at Atlanta Tech Village, Wednesday, March 29, 2023, in Atlanta. For the thousands of workers who’d never experienced upheaval in the tech sector, the recent mass layoffs at companies like Google, Microsoft, Amazon and Meta came as a shock. Now they are being courted by long-established employers whose names aren’t typically synonymous with tech work, including hotel chains, retailers, investment firms, railroad companies and even the Internal Revenue Service. (AP Photo/Alex Slitz)

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Mahtad Parsamehr, of Atlanta, checks her phone while handing out resumes during the Startup Student Connection job fair, Wednesday, March 29, 2023, in Atlanta. For the thousands of workers who'd never experienced upheaval in the tech sector, the recent mass layoffs at companies like Google, Microsoft, Amazon and Meta came as a shock. Now they are being courted by long-established employers whose names aren't typically synonymous with tech work, including hotel chains, retailers, investment firms, railroad companies and even the Internal Revenue Service. (AP Photo/Alex Slitz)

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Mahtad Parsamehr, of Atlanta, checks her phone while handing out resumes during the Startup Student Connection job fair, Wednesday, March 29, 2023, in Atlanta. For the thousands of workers who’d never experienced upheaval in the tech sector, the recent mass layoffs at companies like Google, Microsoft, Amazon and Meta came as a shock. Now they are being courted by long-established employers whose names aren’t typically synonymous with tech work, including hotel chains, retailers, investment firms, railroad companies and even the Internal Revenue Service. (AP Photo/Alex Slitz)

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Georgia Tech student Sajad Abavisani, center, walks through the Startup Student Connection job fair, Wednesday, March 29, 2023, in Atlanta. For the thousands of workers who’d never experienced upheaval in the tech sector, the recent mass layoffs at companies like Google, Microsoft, Amazon and Meta came as a shock. Now they are being courted by long-established employers whose names aren’t typically synonymous with tech work, including hotel chains, retailers, investment firms, railroad companies and even the Internal Revenue Service. (AP Photo/Alex Sliz)

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Georgia Tech student Michael Oh-Yang, center, greets company representatives during the Startup Student Connection job fair, Wednesday, March 29, 2023, in Atlanta. For the thousands of workers who'd never experienced upheaval in the tech sector, the recent mass layoffs at companies like Google, Microsoft, Amazon and Meta came as a shock. Now they are being courted by long-established employers whose names aren't typically synonymous with tech work, including hotel chains, retailers, investment firms, railroad companies and even the Internal Revenue Service.(AP Photo/Alex Sliz)

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Georgia Tech student Michael Oh-Yang, center, greets company representatives during the Startup Student Connection job fair, Wednesday, March 29, 2023, in Atlanta. For the thousands of workers who’d never experienced upheaval in the tech sector, the recent mass layoffs at companies like Google, Microsoft, Amazon and Meta came as a shock. Now they are being courted by long-established employers whose names aren’t typically synonymous with tech work, including hotel chains, retailers, investment firms, railroad companies and even the Internal Revenue Service.(AP Photo/Alex Sliz)

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College students speak with representatives of local tech companies during the Startup Student Connection job fair, Wednesday, March 29, 2023, in Atlanta. For the thousands of workers who’d never experienced upheaval in the tech sector, the recent mass layoffs at companies like Google, Microsoft, Amazon and Meta came as a shock. Now they are being courted by long-established employers whose names aren’t typically synonymous with tech work, including hotel chains, retailers, investment firms, railroad companies and even the Internal Revenue Service. (AP Photo/Alex Slizt)

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Emory University student Priyanka Somani, left, speaks with a representative of Sociallyn, a social media agency during the Startup Student Connection job fair, Wednesday, March 29, 2023, in Atlanta. For the thousands of workers who'd never experienced upheaval in the tech sector, the recent mass layoffs at companies like Google, Microsoft, Amazon and Meta came as a shock. Now they are being courted by long-established employers whose names aren't typically synonymous with tech work, including hotel chains, retailers, investment firms, railroad companies and even the Internal Revenue Service. (AP Photo/Alex Slitz)

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Emory University student Priyanka Somani, left, speaks with a representative of Sociallyn, a social media agency during the Startup Student Connection job fair, Wednesday, March 29, 2023, in Atlanta. For the thousands of workers who’d never experienced upheaval in the tech sector, the recent mass layoffs at companies like Google, Microsoft, Amazon and Meta came as a shock. Now they are being courted by long-established employers whose names aren’t typically synonymous with tech work, including hotel chains, retailers, investment firms, railroad companies and even the Internal Revenue Service. (AP Photo/Alex Slitz)

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