2 Answers

  1. In the professional sphere, a graduate of the Faculty of Philosophy can become anyone. The beauty of studying at the Faculty of Philosophy is that after the expiration of your own allotted time, you remain a carrier of a broad liberal arts education. And its width can't be measured in meters, its duration can't be calculated, you can't look at it. A few years have passed, and you already know a little about everything, including the basics of chess and crawl swimming techniques, and you also understand the literature; you understand why postmodernism has outlived its usefulness and how difficult it is to exist in a society of mass culture.

    A reasonable question that comes to mind in a simplified form is something like this: “So what?” And that's it! The Faculty of Philosophy does not teach the profession, it teaches you to think and think, so then at least to the factory, even to the deputies.

  2. Liberal arts education is a strange thing. It does not guarantee that you will work this way or do that. It also does not guarantee that you will work at all. And in general, this can be attributed to any higher education in our country. Posner, for example, is a biologist by training.�
    And if you specifically answer this question, then my friends “philosophers” work:
    1. In the field of education(schools, universities, some work part-time as a tutor).
    2. Some of them work in various positions in the Duma(for example, a public relations specialist).
    3. Others take bread from professional journalists, working as reporters and analysts in local and federal publications.�

    I do not know how valid my answer is, because it is based only on personal experience, and not on requests from employers or any research. �And based on this experience, I can say that there would be a desire, but there will be a job.

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