UNSW Business Society 2022 First Years Guide

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UNSW Business Society 2022



FYG ITINERARY Takeoff Getting Started Getting to Uni Study Locations Health and Wellness

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Academics Important Resources First Years Integrated Courses Overview of Assessments Study Tips Majors Dual Degree Experiences Trimesters


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Uni Life Maximising Uni Life Work-life Balance Advice for International Students Best Food and Drink on Campus Exchange Opportunities Case Competitions Philanthropy at Uni Sports at Uni

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Career LinkedIn & Networking Career Accelerator Interview Tips Internship & Mentoring Learn more about Careers

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Societies What Are Societies? Application Process Ollie’s Anecdote Why BSOC? Getting Involved

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NOTE FROM THE EDITORS Get ready for the adventure of a lifetime, your journey at the UNSW Business School awaits! From unforgettable experiences, to immersing yourself in a culture like nothing you’ve ever experienced, be prepared to see a whole new world, backpack ready, the comforting lights of UNSW’s main walkway illuminating your path forward and bidding you safe travels. Everything surrounding you, while foreign and new, offers a warm comfort. Take it in, feel like you belong. Welcome to UNSW. Welcome to your new home. A crazy first year experience is waiting for you, and we want to help you to get the most out of it. This guide offers you a one stop shop, equipping you with all the information, resources and support you need to navigate your travels. The UNSW Business Society’s Publications team has compiled this First Years Guide, packed with travel tips and information to help you on your way. Whether that be planning your first year itinerary, translating the seemingly foreign language that is university course enrolments, or even aiding in understanding the UNSW way of life, we’ve got you covered. The UNSW Business Society (BSOC) is the constituent society of the UNSW Business School. We are the largest society on campus, run by the students, for the students. We provide a gateway for all business students to develop themselves personally and professionally, and with your best interests at heart, we’re here to help make your university experience as rewarding as possible, every step of the way. BSOC is lucky enough to host a range of social, sporting and career-oriented events, catering to all facets of your university experience. So be sure to follow our Instagram, Facebook and LinkedIn to stay connected and up to date. Determine your own adventure, and most importantly, enjoy the beginning of this crazy new chapter in your life. Through this guide we do our best to offer you support and guidance in your journey. You’ve got so much to see, so enjoy the experience because it truly is the only one like it in the world. Safe travels! Love, Joshua, Vinamra, and Angela

Joshua Chek, Vinamra Gulati, Angela Nguyen Publications Directors UNSW Business Society 2022



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PRESIDENTS’ ADDRESS For most of you, deciding what to study in university would not have been an easy choice. We both remember tossing up between the different things we were interested in, but ultimately we chose Business for one reason or another. Whatever path has led you here, we would love to congratulate you for hitting an incredible milestone, and extend you the warmest of welcomes to the UNSW Business School for 2022. We would also like to challenge you to approach university as not just an academic institution, but an avenue for you to truly grow and develop yourself personally. Your journey at UNSW is what you make of it. There are so many opportunities available at UNSW and you will meet amazing people along the way. As long as you make the most out of it, we can almost guarantee that some of your most treasured memories will be from university. As first-years, you’re probably feeling a range of emotions. If we were to take a guess, it would be some excitement, a fresh burst of motivation and for many of you, a little wave of anxiety. Don’t worry, as we can assure you, we’ve been there. Some common experiences we’ve had include running around campus trying to find our tutorial room, grabbing as many freebies as possible at uni events with our first-year status, and the daily dilemma of choosing between GYG or Yallah Eats for lunch. You will know your way around campus sooner than you know it, and things will settle into a routine. Each small moment amidst both the peculiar and familiar have become memories for us, and we’re so grateful for the UNSW community as we can laugh and reminisce about so many things to this day. For both of us, we started university almost immediately with this wave of uncertainty that brought us the joys of remote learning, virtual exams and Zoom-powered university events. Regardless, we were able to make the most out of our experience at UNSW by taking on these challenges head first, and embracing every opportunity that came our way - and we’re confident that you can do it too. So where do you find such fantastic opportunities? The UNSW community offers so much, and that’s why we love it here. In particular, the UNSW Business Society (or BSOC as many of us call it), is the constituent society of the UNSW Business School. We strive to continuously inspire, engage and empower you to recognise your full potential. By connecting you with like-minded individuals and industry representatives, your social, professional and academic facets will be elevated. We will be with you for your entire university journey, hopefully you will find something from us that sparks your interest. We encourage you to take all the paths that delight you so that you don’t regret anything when you look back on your years at university. We are so excited for you, and it’s time for you to step out of your comfort zones, create new memories and strive for the things that daunt you. Love from your Co-Presidents of 2022, William and Sarah

William Tu, Sarah Kim Co-Presidents UNSW Business Society 2022


TAKEOFF Takeoff, for the majority, is the most daunting part of a trip, leaving your comfort zones behind and venturing somewhere completely foreign. But with careful planning and preknowledge about your destination, it doesn’t have to be. This way, takeoff becomes the beginning of greater adventures - a prologue to the best chapters of your university experience.


Getting Started


Getting to Uni


Study Locations


Counselling and Health




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GETTING STARTED Course Enrolments Before the beginning of each trimester, you’ll need to enrol in your classes for the upcoming term. With all the confusion around matching up timetables with your friends, and trying your best to avoid a 9am class, enrolment can be a stressful process for any first year, but with these helpful tips, it doesn’t need to be. All your basic information about your enrolment can be found under the ‘My Student Services’ section in the ‘My student profile’ tab of the myUNSW website. In here, enrolment appointments show the dates on which class enrolments open. Get in quick to perfect your timetable! The website crossangles.app allows you to visually plan out the perfect timetable. You must enrol each year for your courses and every term for your class timetables. Do not stress as you may update ‘Your enrolment’ found on myUNSW, to pick up, drop and swap courses of your choice. Course Outlines These can be found virtually on Moodle or on UNSW’s website. They contain information including: • Assessment information such as passing requirements, assessment weighting, and due dates • Course resources such as required textbooks • Course schedule including topics covered in lectures each week, readings and tutorial work Navigating Campus With such a large campus, getting lost is inevitable, but there’s a library of tools to help you find your way around UNSW, starting with these basic apps to help you.

Lost on Campus Find buildings and amenities

UNSW360 Get to know our campus with a VR tour

Opal Travel Top up your opal card

Textbooks Brand new textbooks can be purchased at the UNSW bookshop, conveniently located on campus adjacent to ASB! You’re guaranteed to find any textbook you might need in store or online at bookshop.unsw.edu.au If you’re looking to save a bit of money, second hand textbooks are just as viable, and can be purchased from the following places: • UNSW Textbook Exchange: This facebook group is full of UNSW students selling textbooks for super cheap. • Student VIP: online textbook marketplace. Visit studentvip.com.au for more information. • Zookal: lends and sells second-hand textbooks at discounted prices. Zookal also sells affordable, brand new textbooks and often have a 20% discount as well as free shipping! Visit zookal.com for more information.





ARC and BSOC Find the ARC Stall to become a member and get your membership sticker to receive amazing discounts, free merchandise and other great perks for the rest of your degree. During the trimester, you can sign up anytime by visiting Arc reception, near the Rainbow Basser Steps of UNSW. You must be an Arc member to join most societies so this should be near the top of your list of priorities at O-Week! Luckily, if you study a Business School degree, you’re already part of the BSOC family! Make sure to visit our O-Week stall and grab a BSOC sticker to get access to our exclusive discounts. To make sure you don’t miss out, I encourage you to get involved with our amazing events throughout the year, so follow our socials and get excited! UNSW Business Society



Marilyn Zhu

Human Resources Director UNSW Business Society 2022


GETTING TO UNI Some Helpful Applications The Opal Travel Application is a free application available on both iOS and Android that allows students to plan trips, manage fares and top up opal balances. Automatic fare top ups are also available once you link your Opal card and bank account to the app. You could also try these apps to help you find your way:

TripView TripView allows you to check real-time timetables and create trip plans for train, bus, ferry, light rail and more based on stops and wharves. Google Maps A useful application for route planning with real-time public transport information as well as automatic rerouting based on live traffic and incidents.




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STUDY LOCATIONS Main Library As the uni’s most recognised study location, the Main Library has over 2000 study spaces to choose from. There are private rooms and booths you can book online which are great for individual or group study; make sure to reserve them in advance since they can book out real quick! Rooms with whiteboards, laptop loans, print and copy stations are also available for student use at the library. Remember your ID card since access is only available through tapping it at the entrance! A little downside to the library is that it's at Upper Campus, around a 10 minute walk away from the Business School - but be sure to check it out!

Law Library Despite it’s name, the Law Library is not just limited to law students. Being very close to the Business School, it's a convenient alternative to the Main Library. Like the Main Library, there are private rooms you can book online in advance for individual or group study. There’s also a charging station on Level 2 that locks your phone while charging and helps you stay focused! Also a little tip, there ARE bathrooms in the Law Library on the ground floor hidden behind the moving shelves - something I wished I knew during my long study sessions when I made the mistake of constantly walking in and out of the library for a bathroom.

Business School The Business School, also known as ASB, is another great study location with booths, rooms and theatres to use for individual and group study, provided classes aren’t running. A little tip for checking classes is that timetable stuck on the front of each room. Unlike the libraries, it's a bit hard to secure a study spot during exam season with a first-come first-serve situation and no bookings being taken at ASB. Regardless, ASB makes up for this with kitchen facilities with microwaves and hot water being available on Level 1 and 2. Nancy Wang

Information Technology Director UNSW Business Society 2022

Jane Feng Zhuo

Partnerships Director UNSW Business Society 2022


HEALTH AND WELLNESS The transition from high school to university life can be challenging, and you might feel unprepared or overwhelmed. But don’t worry, there are a range of tailored services and resources to help you out, no matter what the nature of your problem might be. UNSW Psychology and Wellness The UNSW Psychology and Wellness Services provides access to a broad range of counselling services from professional counsellors and psychologists. Students enrolled at UNSW can access these services Monday through to Friday which provide mental health support such as confidential counselling, motivational support, anxiety and mood management and assistance with the general transition into university. Consultations can be booked beforehand, or provided through “on-the-day” face-to-face or phone consultations. Visit https://www.student.unsw.edu.au/counselling/about for more info. University Health Services Location: Ground floor east of the Quadrangle building University Health Services is staffed by experienced GPs and specialists who can provide you with comprehensive health services such as face-to-face appointments and telehealth appointments to students, to help you with any concerns about your health and wellbeing. Equitable Learning Services Disability services are staffed by a team of Disability Advisors dedicated to providing free and confidential assistance regarding health conditions, learning disabilities or other personal circumstances to ensure your health condition does not adversely affect your studies. Support provided may include: • Educational adjustments to classwork and exams • Assistive technology and notetaking services • Special consideration for assessments LGBTQIA+ Ally @ UNSW The Ally training program aims to make UNSW an inclusive and friendly place for everybody by reducing barriers of fear and ignorance that lead to prejudice and discrimination. The training sessions provide in-depth discussions of gender, sex, and sexuality, and explore the issues facing the LGBTQIA+ community. Queer collective @ ARC The Queer Collective is a body within the SRC which represents the LGBTQIA+ students on campus. They meet twice a week and host a range of activities throughout the year at Queerspace; Room 9.21 in the Chemical Sciences building. Akash Biradar

Competitions Director UNSW Business Society 2022



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ACADEMICS Navigating your Business School academics can be a daunting task for students of all years. This section aims to function as a guide to all things from lingo to majors to ensure smooth sailing on your academic voyage.




Important Resources


Guide to First Year Courses


Overview of Assessments


Study Tips




Dual Degree Experiences





GLOSSARY Course: A course that you study for an entire trimester. Courses are usually worth 6 Units of Credit (UoC). Some have prerequisite courses. Please check the UNSW Handbook before you enrol. Gen Ed: General Education courses are required for single degrees. Some have course codes beginning with GEN. Check your specific Gen Ed requirements in the UNSW Handbook. Presribed Electives: Courses you can choose from a specific set list specific to your degree. Check the UNSW Handbook for your specific prescribed electives. Free Electives: Possible courses you can choose that are not specified by UNSW, but may have certain restrictions. Enrolment: Selecting which courses you will study in each trimester of the upcoming year. Registration: Selecting your classes and timetable for each course in the upcoming trimester. Occurs just before the conclusion of each trimester. Study Load: Number of courses/UoC taken per trimester. Vinamra Gulati

Publications Director UNSW Business Society 2022


Full-time Load (per year): Studying at least 36 UoC over trimesters 1, 2 and 3 and taking at least one course per trimester. Full-time Load (per trimester): Studying less than 36 UoC a year but studying at least 2 courses worth 6 UoC within a certain trimester. Part-time Load/underloading: Studying at least 36 UoC over trimesters 1, 2 and 3; and less than two courses worth 6 UoC in each trimester. Normal Load: The recommended load of 48 UoC (8 courses) per year. However, 54 UoC (9 courses) per year is still considered as a normal load. Overloading: Studying more than 54 UoC over the three trimesters, requiring a 65+ WAM and an application for authorisation and within your program. Cencus Date: The deadline to change class registration and course for the upcoming trimester or academic penalty. Deadline to Drop: The deadline to drop a course is any time up until your final exam. You can drop a course with financial penalty but no academic penalty will incur.


Moodle Moodle is UNSW’s primary online academic portal. Here, you can view the relevant course material from each of your enrolled courses for the term. It also stores important course information from lectures, tutorials and assessment tasks.

UNSW Handbook The UNSW Handbook is your one-stop shop for everything related to your degree. This includes program structure, course descriptions, potential majors and more. Simply search your degree and select the relevant handbook corresponding to your starting year (i.e. the 2022 version) to ensure accurate and up-to-date information.

myUNSW The myUNSW website contains all of your administrative needs, from paying student fees to picking your subjects and timetable that you prepared on CrossAngles. It also is the location to generate your academic transcript as well as view your WAM. Ensure you familiarise yourself with the website as you will be visiting it many times throughout your university experience!

CrossAngles CrossAngles allows you to plan your timetable before class registration opens. This enables you to prepare a timetable that fits your university schedule in advance, avoiding the stresses of class registration day.

Joshua Su

Sports Director UNSW Business Society 2022


A GUIDE TO INTERGRATED FIRST YEAR COURSES These core business courses will be delivered both in-person and online. The integrated first year courses are designed to provide all commerce students with fundamental knowledge of the schools of Accounting, Business Analytics, Economics, Finance, FinTech, HR, Information Systems, International Business, Marketing and Taxation. COMM1100 Business Decision Making Offered Terms: 1 2 3 As is the first course in the Bachelor of Commerce, COMM1100 provides students with a rigorous introduction to business decision-making. From a managerial perspective, students learn about corporate responsibility, economic and legal principles to understand what organisational leaders need to consider and what actions they might take.

COMM1110 Evidence Based Problem Solving Offered Terms: 1 2 3 Effective problem solving skills are vital for any successful business professional. This course encourages students to apply a structured approach to solving problems while balancing analysis and judgement to critically interpret data in order to identify, solve and communicate a problem.

COMM1120 Collaboration and Innovation in Business Offered Terms: 1 2 3 Creativity is central to solving complex problems, exploring new strategies and working effectively within an organisation. Students are exposed to the big picture challenges facing businesses in the 21st century and are encouraged to develop innovative solutions in diverse student teams. Students are given the opportunity to apply a creative problem solving approach, identifying and testing different ideas while also learning how to grow personally and professionally as a collaborator.

COMM1140 Financial Management Offered Terms: 1 2 3 Students learn how to comprehend, interpret, and analyse the financial information that is reported from business activities. Develop the skills required to read financial reports and interpret a company’s financial position and performance while also identifying links between financial reporting and capital markets. Through this process, students gain insight into an organisation’s financial, social, and environmental impact on the industry.

COMM1150 Global Business Management Offered Terms: 2 3 COMM1150 introduces the interplay of organisations within their environmental contexts to achieve both commercial and ethical value. Students are encouraged to investigate global business environments with economic, legal, political, socio-technological, ethical, and sustainability lenses to identify threats and opportunities for international businesses. Prequisite: COMM1100


COMM1170 Organisational Resources Offered Terms: 2 3 Sourcing, developing, deploying, and mobilising resources is fundamental to creating value and achieving sustainable competitive advantage. COMM1170 introduces different intangible human and technological resources of an organisation and teaches students how to mobilise these resources in order to maximise value for its major stakeholders: people, technology, and capital.

COMM1180 Value Creation Offered Terms: 2 3 Learn how an organisation identifies and taps into sources of value to meet organisational objectives. This course focuses on value created from digital strategy, customers, and capital for all stakeholders. By taking an active problem-based learning approach, students will be able to appreciate the difference between financial business value, sustainable value, and social responsibilities. Prerequisite: COMM1140

COMM1190 Data, Insights and Decisions Offered Terms: 2 3 COMM1190 teaches students about the analytical and statistical tools an organisation uses to gain insights about customers, markets, competitors and itself. The course encourages students to describe, collect, and analyse business data from a variety of domains and to then communicate these data insights to a non-technical audience using data visualisation and simple dashboards.

Secondary to the integrated first year courses, the myBCom Series, designed in collaboration with industry and alumni, guides students to develop a personalised roadmap of their first year to get the full benefit of the curricular and co-curricular opportunities offered in the BCom. COMM0999 myBCom Blueprint Offered Terms: 1 2 3 The course will provide students with the core skills necessary to prepare for their career based on a self-reflection of values, abilities, interests and emerging career aspirations. Through an exploration of both curricular and co-curricular opportunities from the Business School, students will be able to critically evaluate and plan for a range of professional pathways. Angela Nguyen

COMM1999 myBCom First Year Portfolio Offered Terms: 1 2 3 In this course, students reflect on their own past experiences accumulated through the coursework and co-curricular activities in the Bachelor of Commerce Integrated First Year. Through review and reflection on learning artefacts collected throughout their course journey, students will identify evidence that demonstrates the minimum standards to curate an experiential and integrative portfolio. Prerequisite: All integrated first year courses and COMM0999

Publications Director UNSW Business Society 2022



Quizzes The purpose of quizzes is to test and solidify your understanding of the covered material on a frequent basis in an exam style setting. In-tutorial quizzes test course content that has been recently covered by course material. Quizzes usually make up a large proportion of your course mark, so ensure to constantly revise to gain an understanding of the course content to perform well in these quizzes and to be well prepared for the final exam.

Assignments Assignments are assessments which require students to complete a specified task which will then be submitted for grading or presented in class. There are many types of assignments whose nature will vary depending on the degree and major. You may be asked to complete an essay or report, asked to design a program, carry out a lab experiment, analyse stock performance in an i-Lab and many other potential tasks. The key to finding success in all courses is having a deep understanding of the Class Participation course material and any frameworks for analysis, Class participation marks are achieved throughout and ensuring you complete all aspects of the task. the trimester for students that consistently attend Often a good place to start is by looking at a marking tutorials, complete assigned work and contribute to rubric if provided. class discussion. Participation marks generally make up 10% of the course, and are therefore a simple way Group Presentations to bump up your grades. Take these marks seriously Group presentations are assessments that are in all as they rapidly accumulate over your time at uni and types of majors and degrees at university. They enable students to simultaneously build key soft and will affect your overall Weighted Average Mark. technical skills related to the course content. Group presentations often make up a fair share of the Final Exam The format of the final exam will vary between courses. marks, so it is very important to have good clear As they generally assess all content from the term, it is communication within your group and to check up important to consistently revise key course content on your team to ensure completion. and material rather than last minute cramming! Ce Min Pangastur Attempt past and practice papers under the given Information Technology Director exam conditions to familiarise yourself with the UNSW Business Society 2022 environment of the exam.


STUDY TIPS 1. Understand Your Timetable Make sure you’re up to date on lectures and tutorials by scheduling time for them each week. Achieve this by understanding your timetable, and set reminders by exporting the UNSW Timetable to an online calendar such as Google Calendar.

2. Keep Track of Assessment and Deadlines Keep track of your assessments and key deadlines. Doing so will prevent last minute cramming, which is unhealthy for your mental and physical wellbeing.

Each Course Outline found in the Handbook, details how many hours of commitment per week is necessary to stay on top of your course - make sure you have a look and schedule everything else around your academic work!

Information regarding assessment deadlines are found in the Course Handbook, Moodle or directly through your lecturer or tutor.

3. Form Study Groups Create a support network amongst your peers in the same degree, course and social circle. Doing so will enhance greater accountability for your academics - and as a bonus potentially create new friendships! Through my personal experience, launching study calls (or in-person) consistently each week reduced my procrastination. Applications such as Discord, Zoom or Messenger Calls are my top recommendations. University courses cover several in-depth concepts every lecture, thus these group activities such as sharing knowledge and asking questions will improve your understanding of course content.

Using platforms such as Google Docs (outlining the key dates), using Google Calendar or using applications such as ‘Countdown’ are most recommended to use as reminders for these important dates throughout the year. 4. Create a To-Do List Creating a To-Do List everyday is an easy way to make sure you’re on top of your academic work. You will be able to better juggle your social, academic and professional life. Cross out things you have completed throughout the day, and MAKE SURE you stay on schedule as much as possible. The more you deviate from you To-Do List, the less effective the list will become. Hikaru Ikegami

Social Director UNSW Business Society 2022


MAJORS Accounting

The process of analysing and recording financial transactions through financial statements and reports to effectively manage business resources and make informed economic decisions. Pathways: Auditor, Government Accountant, Public Accountant, Management Accountant

Information Systems

Information systems is driven upon innovation, working collaboratively to understand data or solve problems and safeguarding businesses in a competitive global environment. Pathways: Business/Data Analyst, Technology Consultant, Product Manager

Business Economics

It is a field of applied economics that focuses on financial, organisational, market related, and environmental issues faced by corporations. Pathways: Economic Consultant, Policy Advisors, Market Research Analyst


Explore taxation legislations, regulations, and policies to inform business conducts and decision making. Pathways: Corporate Finance, Taxation Officer


Financial Technology

Fintech is a field in finance where technology is utilised to enhance financial services. Pathways: Data specialist, financial analyst, Cybersecurity

International Business

International business studies the complex and highly competitive nature of international markets. Pathways: Marketing Manager, Management Analyst, Business Analytics Manager


Marketing is the process that a business undergoes to draw customers and maintain a relationship with them. This major focuses on the needs and wants of consumers, determining the sections of the market a business should focus to create a competitive advantage for a company. Pathways: Product Management, Market Research Analyst, PR Representative


Finance represents money management and the process of acquiring needed funds. It is an overarching term to describe activities involving banking, leverage, credit, capital market, money, and investments. Pathways: Corporate Finance, Financial Analyst, Investment Banking

Business Analytics Produce and communicate findings and insights from organisational data through descriptive, predictive, and prescriptive analytics. This major focuses on statistical modelling, programming, predicting analytics and the emphasis on the ethical and legal issues of data governance. Pathways: Business Analyst, Data Architect, Quantitative Analytics, Financial Modeller

Human Resources Management

Vanessa Fong

Sports Director UNSW Business Society 2022

HRM is a strategic approach in managing in a company by developing strategic thinking in employee engagement, employee relations, staff learning and development, health and safety and performance management. Pathways: Human Resource Manager


DUAL DEGREE EXPERIENCES Commerce / Law This degree has a duration of five years and equips students with the knowledge base, theory and methodology of commerce and the general rules of law. You will build a thorough understanding of the legal processes, systems and frameworks and have extensive knowledge of how the law and business interact. In your Commerce degree, you will learn core business principles through your fundamental courses that help build up a strong foundation for your specialised studies, whether that be accounting, business analytics, economics, finance, marketing and more. For a small tip, make sure you participate in class to help maximise your results! Haley Chow

Social Director UNSW Business Society 2022

Commerce / Economics This four-year program provides a foudation for students looking to break their way into a variety of professional careers in the business industry. What makes this program exciting is the ability to choose a major for both the commerce and economics component of the degree – or a double major for commerce! The core subjects across both the commerce and economics components will give you a taste of the different specialties you can end up with. My advice would be to bring together your knowledge across both degrees as it will help you better understand content as subjects become more challenging.

Verdi Diroy

Competitions Director UNSW Business Society 2021

Commerce / Arts This four-year course marries the practicality of the commerce discipline and the freeform nature of the arts and social sciences. From media studies and political studies, to learning languages and improving creative writing skills, the breadth and liberty of this degree can make it seem daunting to first years. No other commerce double degree will give you the flexibility to challenge the syllabus content and to improve your critical thinking skills. To excel in this degree, don’t limit yourself to prescribed university texts and engage in wide reading to foster original ideas and to gain a holistic perspective on the course content. Angela Nguyen

Publications Director UNSW Business Society 2022


Commerce / Information Systems This four-year program allows students to gain greater exposure to the tech-driven business world of today. The degree allows for the completion of one commerce major, alongside core technological skills ranging from programming with Javascript, database management systems, mobile app development, and even UX and UI design. Make sure to ask questions and put your best foot forward to get the most out of this challenging but enriching program which sets you up to pursue a range of careers. Vinamra Gulati

Publications Director UNSW Business Society 2022

Commerce / Computer Science This four-year degree will allow students to understand the ways technology is utilised to ideate business solutions, helping them build a strong foundation and setting them up to succeed in a technology-driven future. Ensure you make full use of your tutors and lecturers, frequently ask questions in the help sessions and online forums, and try your best not to fall behind on coursework. Linda Wang

Careers Director UNSW Business Society 2022

Commerce / Science This four-year degree encompasses the best of both worlds in business and health, equipping you with a unique set of skills for a wide range of career opportunities. The course provides opportunities to practise different levels of thinking in unique learning environments, from theory-based group tutorials and practical scientific laboratory classes. The wide range of majors and core subjects also allow you to be flexible and experiment with your learning interests. Lauran Tien

Philanthropy Director UNSW Business Society 2022

Commerce / Actuarial Studies This four year dual degree focuses on developing business knowledge and mathematical skills intensively, allowing students to apply these in different business contexts. Many of these courses are content heavy so ensure that you are up to date with the lecture content. As it does get challenging, ask a lot of questions and reach out to your friends, tutors, lecturers. Feel free to reach out, seek advice and get more insight from older students about this enriching degree! Marilyn Zhu Human Resources Director UNSW Business Society 2022


TRIMESTERS Introduction to Trimesters UNSW’s academic calendar of trimesters was recently introduced in 2019 to provide students with greater flexibility in managing their degree progression. The study load has shifted from a traditional 4 subjects per 13-week semester as found in most other universities to 3 subjects per 10-week term. Trimesters promise students increased flexibility with their courses and better alignment for exchanges opportunities. Trimesters also offer better utilisation of the university campus for a longer portion of the year with opportunities to manage extracurriculars as well as internship roles.


Break Break

Term 2

Term 1

Term 3


Census Date

Term 1 2022


13 Mar 14 Feb - 22 Apr

Study Period

7 Feb - 11 Feb

Teaching Period

23 Apr - 28 Apr

29 Apr - 12 May



13 May - 29 May

Census Date

Term 2 2022


23 May - 29 May

26 Jun 30 May - 5 Aug

Study Period 12 Aug - 25 Aug

Teaching Period

6 Aug - 11 Aug



26 Aug - 11 Sep

Census Date

Term 3 2022


5 Sep - 11 Sep


12 Sep - 18 Nov

9 Oct

Teaching Period

Study Period

25 Nov - 8 Dec

19 Nov - 24 Nov


GETTING THE MOST OUT OF TRIMESTERS Study Load In order to maintain status as a full-time student for the whole year with Centrelink, Youth Allowance and Opal Concession services, you must study at least 18 UoC over T1, T2 and T3 AND ensure that you are completing at least ONE course per term. You also have the option to hold status as a full-time student in specific terms by studying at least two courses. Managing Studies Generally courses are 10 weeks in length meaning there is decent workload allocated for each term. Make sure to consistently watch lectures and attend tutorials in order to keep up with the workload! It would also be a good idea to assess the difficulty levels of the courses and distribute subjects throughout the year accordingly. Creating a course progression plan is recommended in order to plan for the future and manage your studies. Please note that some courses are only offered in specific terms while others require prerequisites. Exchange Since the UNSW3+ system runs alongside academic calendars in the northern hemishpere, exchange tends to be an easier process, allowing students to transfer courses and be on track with their domestic program upon return. Despite the current impact of COVID-19, positive trends around the world have an increased possibility of international studies. Societies, Sports and Work Trimesters offer students the flexibility of incorporating more extra-curricular activities into their timetables, so you should definitely engage in the wider UNSW community. Whether you decide to join subcomittee for societies, play sports with Arc or seek out internship and part-time jobs, make the most of university life by taking advantage of this flexible academic calendar. Harrison Hu

Sponsorship Director UNSW Business Society 2022




MAXIMISING YOUR UNIVERSITY EXPERIENCE Obtaining a degree is the end goal of your university life, but don’t miss out on the experiences that university can offer. It’s easy to get caught up in studying and neglect your social life, but I implore you - don’t forget to have fun. UNSW has so much to offer, from the endless opportunities to the meaningful friendships that you can form, and it’s up to you to take the initiative to get out there and make the most of it. You only get as much out as you put in, so put in as much as you can! Societies At UNSW, you will have the opportunity to get involved in over 300 clubs and societies, ranging from faculty-related societies such as the Business Society, to hobbies and sports. Joining a club and attending their events is a great way to take a break from your studies to participate in some social events with people that share similar interests. Some societies will also offer the opportunity to join a subcommittee if you are interested in the day-to-day operations of the society. Being part of this team to deliver actual value to the student community is not only rewarding, but sets you up for real work. Volunteering If you want to give back to the community, volunteering provides the opportunity to do so while building valuable skills. At UNSW there are over 20 volunteering programs that run through the year which allow you to make new friends, and add to your experience and personal growth. If you’re interested, hop onto the Arc website and find what program interests you the most. Sport UNSW also offers many social and competitive sport clubs and societies, ranging from cricket to diving. If any pique your interest, give it a go, even if you’ve never tried the sport before. Participation will help you meet new friends, with the additional benefit of being active! University can be a big lifestyle change – juggling studies while making new friends, and it’s alright to feel lost or have some problems settling in. Sometimes we underestimate the different pressures and stressors during university, so it’s important to be kind to yourself and practice self-care. Don’t feel ashamed to ask for help, emotional, physical or social support – UNSW has plenty of support services to guide you through any difficulties. Warren Lu

Careers Director UNSW Business Society 2022


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MAINTAINING A WORK-LIFE BALANCE I would divide the typical university student life into studies, work, socialising and self. There is no universal formula that works for everyone, but achieving balance means developing a sense of organisation and self-understanding. Organisation means keeping track of events in your life and allocating time for each event. Here are some tools which have helped me keep track of my life. Calendars Calendars are extremely useful for visualising your week and planning ahead. I personally use the built-in Apple Calendar synced to my university timetable. Colour coordination helps guide the eye to separate your life into those brackets of studies, work, socialising and self. For example, my calendar categories are work, university, due dates, important events, friends, extracurriculars, subcommittee commitments, and general. To-do list To-do lists make it easier to break down individual tasks which would clog a calendar. I enjoy using a Notion table for this. I make separate lists for each course, subcommittee work, competitions and work. I find it useful to indicate due dates, sort list by earliest due and mark the progress of each task ‘as done’, ‘in progress’ or ‘to do’. Notion also offers a calendar view for tasks. Self-understanding refers to knowing what you want - your goals, priorities and health. Although time management helps, work-life balance at its core is not about better time management but making choices and enjoying those choices.


But when given the choice to study, work or socialise, how do you choose? Here are some life lessons I’ve learned throughout 2021. Prioritise Yourself Our priorities could include study, socialising, work, sleep and many more. Make sure to understand what you prioritise and are willing to give up. For example, if it is important for me to get good grades, I could sacrifice a night out to study. Although it is not defined as ‘fun’, it will ultimately make me happy. On the other hand, if socialising is my priority, I could give up my study to go bond with friends. Remember that everyone has different priorities. As such, it is important to keep a level head and not be influenced by other people’s lives. Don’t be afraid to say no to taking on more work in an assignment, a social event or another work shift. Always prioritise your own priorities and your mental health as you are the only one accountable for your happiness. And at the end of the day, if you are still struggling to choose what you value, follow your gut! It may sound simple, but trust your gut to always tell you what you want. Don’t regret the decisions you make, and always try to make the best of the present and future. Sally Sun

Education Director UNSW Business Society 2022


ADVICE FOR INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS One of my biggest pieces of advice for all those seeking to live abroad and study in Australia is to get involved with both the Australian Culture and university life. Moving away from your family and friends can be both exciting but also nerve wracking at the same time, so it is extremely important that you surround yourself with individuals that make you feel welcome and perhaps even remind you of home. There is a variety of things that an international student can do to become more accustomed to their new environment including: Joining a Society UNSW is renowned for our wide range of societies that cover a vast variety of cultures, sports, activities and religious faiths. This is one of the best ways to meet like minded students, learn more about Australian culture, and gain networking and professional skills in an environment open to all. Whether it’s the Dog Appreciation Society, the Business Society or even the Yoga club, there is a space for anyone and everyone who is confident enough to join. Seek Support Sometimes extra support is needed especially when looking to settle in, to a completely foreign environment with different customs and cultures. Reaching out to groups like the International Student Experience Unit (ISEU), the Culture Mentor Program, English Success Group or the International Peer Support Group can help to bridge the gap between home and Australia, a home away from home. Get Involved with BSOC Whether it's through joining a subcommittee or as a general member, BSOC offers a variety of events over the year to get everyone of all ages involved. Some of the main events offered yearly include Peer Mentoring, Careers Fair, Pub Crawl, Games Night, sporting tournaments and much more. We welcome all who wish to get the most out of their university experience. Polytra Liufalani

Competitions Director UNSW Business Society 2022


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Yallah Eats (Lower Campus) Yallah Eats has a reputation for providing UNSW students with big hearty meals that are enough to fuel your brain and body for a long hard day of study at university. There are a range of different options of meat, and even vegetarian/vegan options. Yallah Eat is genuinely one of the most ‘bang for your buck’ food options available on campus. If you’re looking for something to satisfy your sweet tooth, their Baklava is sure to satisfy your cravings. Yallah Eats is one of our proud partners - to get some free chips with your meal, all you have to do is show your BSOC sticker. GYG (Lower Campus) Great quality Mexican food for an affordable price! They offer breakfast until 10:30 AM for the early-comers, so help yourself to a breakfast burrito before your 9 AM tutorial and a bottle of orange juice. They also have their standard menus which consist of burritos, nacho bowls, tacos along with a range of customisable protein and salad choices. Mamak village (Lower Campus) If you are a sucker for flavoursome meat, Mamak Village can provide you with juicy skewers, various curries and fried chicken. (No worries for the vegetarians: they have vegetarian options that have tofu substitutes!) On top of that, their range of Malaysian style beverages have the power to bring you halfway across the world to the heart of Kuala Lumpur.



Boost (Middle Campus) Whether it is a hot day and you want to cool down with something sweet and healthy, or you are looking for a post-workout drink - Boost is perfect for any situation. With a range of fruits and vegetables, they have in store many smoothie flavours that are bursting with flavour, fiber and (if wanted) protein! Hey Fresh! (Kingsford - Off-Campus) Although not on campus, Hey Fresh! is a short walk away and has the best milk tea in town. My personal favourite is the Jasmine Green Milk Tea with pearls and lychee jelly. A plus point of this shop is that it also sells egg waffles - with choices of toppings. A trip or two to Kingsford for Hey Fresh! and waffles would be strongly recommended. XSEspresso (Upper Campus) A trendy cafe that has a great range of creative & delicious coffee, milkshakes, smoothies and crepes. They also have breakfast, lunch and dinner options that hit the Instagram aesthetic. Their drinks have many different and limited edition flavours that change every month, such as a Raffaello flavoured shake and latte. So, if you are an adventurous taster of food and drinks, this is the store for you! Kevin Dao, Jason Lee

Marketing Directors UNSW Business Society 2022


EXCHANGE & INTERNATIONAL OPPORTUNITIES One of the most incredible and valuable opportunities available at UNSW is learning abroad/student exchange. UNSW offers two types of exchanges for students. • In-person exchange: students can travel the world whilst studying academically •Virtual exchange: similar to in-person exchange but without the travel or need to leave the house. Which universities can I exchange to? UNSW partners with over 300 universities from all over the world. This includes some of the top universities in America, Canada and China such as University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA), University of Toronto (#1 University in Canada), Tsinghua University (#1 University in China). Am I eligible? To be eligible, you simply need a 65 (credit) WAM minimum and to have completed at least 18 units of credit in your degree. However, some universities may require higher grades and this varies between universities. How much does it cost? The best part of UNSW exchange is that there are no additional fees for tuition and you only need to pay your standard UNSW fees. However, keep in mind for in person exchanges that you will still need to cover living expenses, including accommodation, travel and food which all vary in costs according to your destination. Application Undergraduate students can apply after completing at least 18 units of credits which is generally from Term 3 of your first year. There are two application deadlines each year: May - for student exchange in Term 1, of the next year. September/October - for student exchange in Term 3, of the next year. To apply - Follow the step by step process as directed on the UNSW exchange website https://www.student.unsw.edu.au/exchange Other international Opportunities Global Business Practicum (COMM3020): Study and work overseas in Bangkok, Jakarta or Hong Kong and gain academic credit. Internships or Volunteering: These opportunities provide practical overseas experiences to kickstart your career. Alan Ji

Education Director UNSW Business Society 2022



Building better futures for our people. We invest in our people’s future, create inclusive working environments, and build cultures based on the values of openness, optimism and a commitment to extraordinary work. Discover your next extraordinary at WPP. Join us at the UNSW Careers Fair Thursday 3 March to meet our Talent team and talk to recent graduates who can share their experience. If you’re ready to talk about graduate opportunities at WPP in Australia, contact the Talent team at talent@wppaunz.com 44

AN INTRO TO CASE COMPETITIONS What is a Case Competition? A Case Competition is pretty much exactly what it sounds like. Teams ranging from 3 - 6 students are presented with a case brief problem and their goal is to ideate, design and present the most innovative solution to that problem. The initial judging is based on the quality of the case deck (presentation) submitted in order to make it to the first round of heats. Following this, presentations are given either in the form of a video or live pitch in order to select successful teams that will proceed into semi-finals and then consequently finals. While this is the general structure adopted for most competitions, the exact format for the competition may differ slightly depending on the society. The benefits of participating in Case Competitions So why are Case Competitions worth your time and effort? Case Competitions offer a multitude of benefits for ambitious university students looking to build vital real-world skills by working on real-world problems. They are a fantastic opportunity to enhance your problem-solving abilities, create a personal and innovative impact on diverse business scenarios, and develop presentation skills to put you in great stead when applying for corporate roles. Case Competitions are also a unique networking experience to build your professional network and meet industry representatives. But most importantly, they are a great way to have fun working with teammates and broaden your horizons by experiencing diverse and challenging situations! Where can I find Case Competitions to participate in? The UNSW Business Society facilitates several case competitions throughout the year which you can find and register through our social media channels, so be sure to keep an eye out! These competitions range across a diverse range of topics and affiliated partners to ensure we cater to the needs and interests of all university students, regardless of year, degree or experience! You can also find more case competitions through the UNSW Business school website which can guide you to case competitions held across the business school, as well as international competitions where you can compete against teams from across the world!


How to ace a Case Competition Practice makes perfect. As cliche as it is, the best way to better your case competition and presenting skills is to compete in a variety of competitions that test and improve your strategy development, pitching ability and ideation. Another big tip would be to keep your solution simple. Overcomplicating a design solution can encounter a number of elements that may extend outside of your team's expertise, and pose more questions from the judges. Simple solutions will allow for more of a focus on implementation into society and impact on the target market, both of which are key components of good case pitches. BSOC’s Case Competitions 2021 2021 was a stellar year for BSOC’s case competitions, despite much of the teaching period being conducted online. In 2021, the Business Society was lucky enough to partner with IBM, WooliesX and WPP through our competitions, which had record student involvement, and offered a range of prizes such as group mentoring sessions, interviews, resume workshops, consults with industry executives and an internship position. The quality of prizes howeve, saw the calibre of student presentations excel. We look forward to another record year with great partnerships, amazing prizes and even better student performances

Akash Biradar, Polytra Liufalani Competitions Directors UNSW Business Society 2022


PHILANTHROPY PLUG The BSOC Philanthropy portfolio aims to resonate with our student body by advocating prevalent contemporary issues and striving to improve the welfare of the wider society. By upholding a sense of social responsibility through our targeted charitable causes, fundraisers, and knowledge sharing, we aspire to convey the genuine intentions of BSOC towards creating tangible change, both within our university and beyond. As we continue to live in unprecedented times of COVID-19, we believe constant awareness and responsibility is paramount to ensure our objective aligns with the safety and unity of the UNSW community. Thus, BSOC Philanthropy strives to be proactive by continually adapting our events to the fluctuating social climate, whilst advocating shared kindness and generosity across the student body. Our History Officially introduced in 2017, BSOC Philanthropy was implemented as a powerful stepping stone for students to be engaged, empowered and inspired through humanitarian efforts. Despite being a relatively new portfolio within the society, the past five years has demonstrated the extensive power of student collaboration and outreach in creating social change. Philanthropy has established itself as a portfolio that delivers highly-engaging opportunities for meaningful work through its persistent initiatives with local charity partners and participating students, ultimately providing maximal contribution to the business school community. Our Vision For 2022 Entering the new year, BSOC Philanthropy has envisioned a range of new and stimulating plans to ensure it retains its positive impact whilst reflecting our society’s core values. Continuing the tradition of trimester themes, we cordially invite you to participate and raise awareness for initiatives supporting environmental awareness and animal welfare (T1), access to fair education for youth (T2), and personal wellbeing encompassing both physical and mental health (T3). These social causes will be spearheaded through our pre-existing and newly-established flagship events. Furthermore, BSOC Philanthropy aims to foster an even stronger and compassionate community by connecting students with a plethora of accredited volunteering opportunities. How Can You Participate? Celebrating the inclusivity and diversity prevalent within our society’s culture, BSOC Philanthropy strongly encourages everyone from all different backgrounds to actively participate in our events and initiatives! Whether you have an affinity for a particular social cause, or would like to volunteer and meet new friends, Philanthropy promises a supportive environment where you can have fun and enjoy a worthwhile experience. We encourage you to join us, either as a subcommittee member or as an attendee at our events! Hope to see you soon, Lauran Tien, Darrel Chia Philanthropy Directors UNSW Business Society 2022


Realise your ambitions Flexible. Connected. Unique. The AMP Graduate Rotational Program provides the pathway to realise your ambitions. The AMP graduate program offers you a personalised development opportunity like no other. As a graduate, you will complete a two-year rotational program providing you with the flexibility needed to realise your ambitions. AMP welcomes diverse thinkers with entrepreneurial ambitions.

Program Streams & Rotations At AMP we trust our people and give our graduates the connections and flexibility to make a difference. We welcome and encourage applications from all undergraduate degrees and offer a number of business streams such as Accounting & Finance, Financial Services, Technology, Legal & Governance and Enterprise Risk Management. During the program you’ll have the chance to rotate through a number of teams in your selected business area, helping you to work out what’s right for you based on your skills and interests. The flexible nature of the rotational structure helps you get connected, build technical skills and take on meaningful work from the very start of your journey.

Professional Development & Support Network A tailored development program including a series of workshops, technical skills training, insight sessions, lunch & learns and numerous networking opportunities with senior executives and mentors across AMP. In addition, you have the opportunity to work on a Business Improvement Project (BIP) with the chance to win funding towards piloting your idea. Sharing your graduate experience with a close-knit cohort, your new friendships and networks start from the day of offer. You’ll have access to a network of people who understand your value and are committed to your development and success. Graduates have a dedicated Talent Manager, Buddy, Graduate Champions in each program stream and the wider graduate alumni community to lean on.

My reason for joining the AMP Graduate Program was to contribute to an institution that plays a huge part in the lives of everyday Australians. AMP is an organisation that is going through a significant amount of change, and the Graduate Program was a great chance for me to be part of a transformation with endless opportunities for self-growth. The rotations on offer in AMP Bank, Advice and Wealth Management (and more) are extensive, allowing flexibility to experience different business units to find the area best suited to me. I’ve found that this program is more than just finding something you like. It is also the networks you create, targeted programs towards professional development, and continuous learning from leaders that care. Liam, Financial Services Graduate – University of Sydney, Bachelor of Commerce (Liberal Studies)

For more details: amp.com.au/ampcareers/ home/graduates Contact us: graduates@amp.com.au


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SPORTS AT UNIVERSITY Sport plays an important role in shaping our physical and mental wellbeing, so it’s clear why UNSW offers plenty of opportunities for students to participate in both social and competitive sports. Social sports are a great way to get involved whilst making new friends in a relaxed environment. Meanwhile, competitive sports allow students to channel their inner competitiveness by competing against fellow university teams. Many societies offer a diverse range of social and competitive events including basketball, soccer, oztag, netball, and e-sports. The UNSW Business Society offers annual events such as social basketball and different tournaments (oztag, basketball and netball) which allows students to stay active and have fun. Additionally, collaborative sporting events such as Interfaculty and Interbusiness tournament are great ways for students to compete in various sports while meeting people studying similar or different degrees at uni. The UNSW Business Society also offers its annual Ski Trip, which is a fun opportunity for students to enjoy the snow whilst staying active with friends. Keep an eye out for updates throughout the year as it’s an awesome opportunity that you don’t want to miss out on! Lastly, UNSW offers competitive sports run by Arc Sports which includes regular season sports such as soccer, basketball, and netball. Like high-school sports, students partake in trials to join representative teams at either the local, state, or national level. Vanessa Fong, Joshua Su Sports Directors UNSW Business Society 2022


CAREER Understand the career opportunities available to you over the course of your degree, and how to get the absolute most out of them. This section will introduce you to networking tools and tips, as well as helpful resources on how to set yourself up for the best possible start to your career.


LinkedIn and Networking


Career Accelerator


Interview Tips


Internships and Mentoring


Careers Fair



LINKEDIN & NETWORKING Embracing the power of LinkedIn and networking is key to staying updated on the latest market trends and advancing your career by seeking out greater career opportunities. Intentionally broadening and sustaining relationships with your network will increase your chances of professional success.

LinkedIn is a social media platform that focuses on professional networking and career development. Creating a LinkedIn profile allows you to showcase your professional experiences, achievements and skills, and recruiters will often cross-reference your profile with the information on your resume. Hence, it is key to ensure your LinkedIn profile is up to date. LinkedIn is integral for expanding your professional network. It allows you to keep in touch with old colleagues and networks as well as find and connect with new professionals that may be able to assist with your professional endeavours. Your LinkedIn profile will also serve as a more interactive and comprehensive resume, and it is one of the best places to find job postings online. Ensure you stay private when looking at other’s profiles if you do not want others to see that you have seen them. LinkedIn is a useful tool to know your interviewers before an interview. You will be able to find out about their interests or recent activity they have engaged in and thus have more engaging conversation as well as asking more relevant questions. Ensure your LinkedIn Profile is complete and up to date as recruiters often cross-reference the information on your profile against your resume. Observing professional etiquette on LinkedIn is key. Success on LinkedIn depends on developing and maintaining a good reputation, so it is important to appear professional at all times, even when commenting on others’ posts. Avoid posting personal information, avoid overselling yourself and do not embroider the facts when you discuss your achievements.

Add Us On LinkedIn! 53

Networking is a broad term that refers to expanding your personal and professional circles through both informal and formal settings. Essentially, the aim of networking is to build relationships and rapport with others that may be useful in a future opportunity. Q: Why is it important? Networking is important as it allows you to access opportunities that may not be advertised or available to the general public. Networks also have the potential to grant you first hand insights into different industries, what employers look for and provide exclusive advice on how you can improve professionally. The most obvious place to grow your network is in your workplace as these connections can provide you mentoring practical training and referrals, thus allowing you to advance in your current position or transition to a new one. Fellow peers are also a key avenue in which networks are built as they most likely have similar passions or have understandings in alternative fields which is useful when developing a comprehensive understanding of your career opportunities. Whether it be LinkedIn or networking, you must always add value first. To build genuine connections with others, it is important you build value and rapport for them to have interest in who you are and what you do. To be successful on LinkedIn and in networking overall, you need to first consider WIIFT (What’s In It For Them) rather than (What’s In It For You). Furthermore, be proactive. It is important to cultivate your network year-round through messages, networking events and coffee chats is the most effective way to ensure your connections are willing to extend a hand when you need it.

Bao Qi Deng, Harrison Hu Sponsorship Directors UNSW Business Society 2022


CAREERS ACCELERATOR Get a jumpstart on your career with the UNSW Business School’s Careers Accelerator. Careers Accelerator is a suite of opportunities, resources and experiences available to all UNSW Business School students. Each is designed to enhance your studies, help you build your professional skills and take charge of your career. The initiative encompasses a diverse range of career accelerating options, including internships, mentoring programs, industry networking events, global opportunities and access to academic support. Career Accelerator is the bridge between you and industry, helping you transition into the workforce in a way that meaningfully aligns with your professional interests and passions.

Getting started with Careers Accelerator Step 1 : Online Modules The first step to begin developing your career skills is through completing the Career Accelerator: Essentials modules. These are short, free online modules to help you develop skills in areas such as Communication, Teamwork, Organisation and Self-Management. Once completed, you'll also earn a digital badge to display on your LinkedIn profile! This badge will unlock your access to further opportunities, internships and resources in the Careers Accelerator suite. Step 2: Planning for future opportunities While first years don’t have the minimum units of credit to access for-credit internships straight away, this is still a good time to organise your studies and start planning for potential career opportunities. Utilise Progression Plans, available on the UNSW Business School website, and the UNSW Term Planner to plan your studies and even exchange for subsequent years, in alignment with career goals. Step 3: Connect with your community Careers Accelerator works in collaboration with a broad range of societies and clubs who are affiliates to the UNSW Business School. The Business Society is the largest official partner with the BSchool, providing you the perfect opportunity to connect with your community as a part of the society while also facilitating your career development. Engaging in the diverse Networking, Mentoring, Consulting Projects and Business Experience programs offered by the UNSW Business School will help you upskill and develop your sense of career direction, including your career passions and what type of industry or internship you may want to work in. Not only do you have access to fun social and industry events, this also builds your resume experiences, increasing your chances of getting that dream job.


Internships Engaging in the Careers Accelerator industry experience Program and internships will boost your career opportunities for when you graduate. From mid-degree, you have the opportunity to enrol in for-credit work placements, social entrepreneurship practicums and consultancy projects to gain hands-on experience in real businesses.

Mentoring and Alumni Career Accelerator connects Business School and AGSM students to industry to help students prepare for their future career. You can get involved through Mentor Connect, an online mentoring program that connects you to an AGSM MBA student, or through the Career Mentoring Program, a 10-week formal mentoring program with industry professionals and Alumni. These programs allow you to enrich your university experience and gain invaluable insights and career advice from those with years of experience.

Networking Networking is also one of the best ways to help you to advance your career, gain industry insights and help you access more job opportunities. Access exclusive networking workshops such as Business Connect and Industry Insights, hosted by our industry partners (including CommBank, EY and Westpac), as well as compete in highly regarded business case competitions. Bridgette Lee

Digital Director UNSW Business Society 2022


INTERVIEW TIPS Many of you will be exposed to real interviews in professional settings for the first time this year. Whether you are interviewing for subcommittee positions or a part-time job on the side to earn extra income, gaining interview experience is a crucial part of the first-year journey. Before the Interview 1. Do Your Research Ensure you understand the responsibilities of the role, your expectations, and your day-to-day tasks. This will allow you to answer any potential questions your interviewer may ask about the details of the role, and shows that you have not blindly walked in with no understanding of the position you are interviewing for. If interviewing for subcommittee positions, I recommend you talk to as many people as possible who are already involved in the society. This will help you gain a deeper understanding of the society beyond what is written on paper, give you an opportunity to have all your questions answered, and demonstrate your strong interest to your potential interviewers. Furthermore, study and remember the values of your particular organisation. Take some time to think about how your values align with theirs and, thus, why you are a good cultural fit for the company. 2. Prepare Answers Although it is impossible to predict the exact questions your interviewers will ask you, it is definitely possible and highly recommended that you prepare answers to basic interview questions. This includes questions such as, “Tell me about a time you had conflict with a team member”, “Tell me about a time you had to think on your feet to solve a problem”, and “Why would you be a good fit for this position?” Think about your various past experiences which may be relevant and prepare anecdotes. These can be gathered from volunteering experiences, playing in a school sports team, a part-time job throughout high school, a group assignment or anything else you can think of. Don’t worry, as first-year students, your interviewers will typically not expect you to have professional or corporate experience to talk about in your interviews!


During the Interview 1. Use the STAR method This stands for Situation, Task, Action and Result. This method is a great way to structure your interview answers and ensure that you are not going off topic or speaking for too long. Ensure that your response directly answers the interviewer’s question. If the interviewer has asked a two-part question, signposting your answer is a great way to show that you are listening intently and responding to each part of their question. 2. Presentation Counts Don’t be afraid to take a moment before answering, or to ask your interviewer to repeat the interview question. Try to limit your use of filler words, and remember to speak slowly and clearly! Sit up straight, make good eye contact with your interviewers, and smile. Remember to show your personality through your responses - your interviewers aren’t looking to hire robots; they want to hire actual people. After the Interview You can relax, it’s over! You can definitely consider emailing your interviewers and asking for feedback, so that you can improve for next time. The first interview might be scary, but your experience can only improve from here. Good luck and happy interviewing! Linda Wang

Careers Director UNSW Business Society 2022


INTERNSHIPS AND MENTORING During your undergraduate degree, you can start sharpening your skills with the UNSW Business School’s internship programs, consultancy projects, social entrepreneurship practicums, virtual internships and co-curricular work experiences. Build your career skills with these non-for-credit and for-credit opportunities: Looking for opportunities to gain industry skills? Industry Experience Program (COMM2222): While working with either the UNSW Business School’s Industry partners or securing your own internship, gain real-world experiences with firsthand insight into an industry environment. Combine both practical work experiences with academic workshops throughout the term and engage in invaluable experiences tackling present-day problems. Wanting to go into a career working on a range of projects with a variety of colleagues? Industry Consulting Project (COMM2233): Put your university learnings into practice and collaborate with new like-minded individuals to solve real-world issues and expand your personal and professional network. Gain both professional development and project construction skills through reflective journals, analysis reports and charter grants. Confused on how to navigate the ever-changing workplace? Future of Work Project (COMM2244): Learn soft skills required to become a successful and adaptable individual: curiosity, creativity, empathy and courage. Learn how these skills collaborate with emerging technologies, artificial intelligence and globalisation. As a small team, apply these skills to real-life business challenges for an industry partner and investigate workshop solutions to shape the future workforce. Career Mentoring Program Want to know more about industry experiences from accomplished alumni and industry partners? Experience a fifteen-week mentorship conducted both in-person and online to improve your networking and professional skills to boost your confidence in entering the future workforce and clarify career goals and aspirations. • Learn business etiquette and networking • Discuss new opportunities • Gain tangible insight into the Australian job market Hellen Wang Social Director UNSW Business Society 2022


CAREERS FAIR Adjusting to university can be a stressful experience, and making choices that could potentially impact your future, such as your degree major, an industry to work in and your career path can make it even more daunting. How do you decide what major you’ll do? What role do you see yourself in? What do you want to do and where do you want to be after you graduate? As a first year student, the best thing to do to answer your questions is to speak to as many graduates, employees, and employers as possible – gaining a wide range of experience across all fields. The best place to gain an in-depth understanding of what your future has to offer is at the UNSW Business Society’s Careers Fair! What is the Careers Fair? Students are invited to attend the annual UNSW Business Society Careers Fair, where they will have the opportunity to speak with representatives from sponsor companies such as Chartered Accountants ANZ, EY, Deloitte, Google, and many other companies from a wide variety of industries. All students, including first years, are encouraged to attend the Careers Fair – it is an incredible opportunity to learn more about different service lines of companies and clarify where you would like to work in the future. You can discover organisations and companies that you may not know much about, opening new career ideas and options. Hearing directly from company representatives and recruiters allows you to network and learn more about the roles and opportunities that may arise, which can help in developing and positioning you for an internship. Come along with questions at the ready and a thirst for professional advice and knowledge, and you will be able to get the most out of this event. As an additional bonus, goodies will be up for grabs, including free coffee, sandwiches, merchandise and much more! How do I develop my professional skillset? The best way to improve your skills and employability is to get involved at university and in your community! Your first year is the year that you get to explore and experience what university really is – to see what you like and what you don’t. There are countless events and opportunities across all degrees and career pathways that you can get involved with to learn about what you’re interested in and where your passions can take you. Events such as firm presentations and networking sessions will expose you to new situations, people, and opportunities. Interviewing workshops and case competitions will develop the skills that employers are looking for, and joining one of the UNSW Business Society’s many subcommittees will connect you with like-minded peers who will help you grow!

Warren Lu, Linda Wang Careers Directors UNSW Business Society 2022


SOCIETIES Societies open you up to a range of professional, social and personal development opportunities. However, unpacking what societies are, and then understanding how to get involved can be daunting. This section answers all questions you might have about societies, subcommittee, and how you can get involved to truly maximise your first year experience.


What are Societies?


The Application Process


Oliver’s Anecdote




How To Get Involved



AN INTRODUCTION TO SOCIETIES With around 300 clubs on the UNSW campus, the student life is enhanced through socialising, getting active and having fun! With plenty of choices, you are bound to find one that interests you, an opportunity to both develop professionally and on a personal level. A society is always oriented around a specific interest, hobby, or field, and allows you to connect with other like-minded individuals, with similar interests. By joining a society as a member, you get access to any resources the society produces, or events they coordinate, and thus are best placed to either learn or network within your chosen niche. However, most clubs facilitate further bonding, through the recruitment of subcommittees. Subcommittees are your first step into fully immersing yourself into university life, allowing you to work internally in a society, and coordinate activities from social events, professional workshops, to even the day-to-day running of the society. For a first year student looking to get involved in university, beyond the classroom, societies are your best friend in learning a range of new skills, creating new bonds and making memories that will last a lifetime. When navigating the world that is UNSW societies, there are a few terms which you may not understand. So, we’ve attached a glossary of terms to help you unpack a bit of that jargon! Constituent Society: A constituent society is a club or society which directly works with, and represents a given faculty. For example, the UNSW Business Society is the constituent society of the Business School - meaning it works closely with the department, to provide resources, events and workshops tailored to all BSchool Students. Arc-Affiliated: Arc is the independent body on campus which is responsible for maximising student experience. For a society to be arc affiliated, they must uphold the safety, wellbeing and welfare standards stipulated by Arc, and genuinely represent student interests. Subcommittee: Some societies recruit subcommittee members annually to aid in carrying out the internal running of a society. Subcommittee members are internal members, and get to enjoy unique internal events, from professional workshops, to bonding days. Subcommittee members also get to record this involvement on their resumes, and are often accredited for their volunteer contributions.


Directors: Directors are also internal members of societies, however, bear greater responsibilities than subcommittee members. Directors are responsible for carrying out all internal processes to ensure the smooth running of a society, while also upskilling and training subcommittee members that they recruit. Directorship is a big responsibility, and the recruitment process is often difficult, however, being part of a board of directors is an exceptionally rewarding experience that sets you up for future corporate positions. Portfolio: A portfolio in a society is a group of subcommittee members and directors that together ensure that a given facet of a society's responsibilities are fulfilled. For example, a Human Resources portfolio in a society would be responsible for ensuring that all committee members are looked after and supported, while also mitigating conflict to ensure the smooth running of the society overall. The Business Society has 13 portfolios. Division: A division looks at a given area of a society, and the collection of portfolios which must work together to ensure its fulfilment. For example, BSOC is divided into four divisions (internals, externals, operations and activities), each of which carries out a given function of the society. Each division itself encompasseses multiple portfolios, which hold similar objectives and work closely together. In the context of BSOC, the operations division itself has four portfolios; Publications, Marketing, IT and Digital, which each work together to achieve collective goals and ensure the internal operations of the society occur effectively. Haley Chow

Socials Director UNSW Business Society 2022


THE APPLICATION PROCESS UNSW provides an endless array of opportunities for students to continuously learn and grow, and being directly involved in societies can most definitely make your university experience more fun and rewarding! Being a subcommittee member allows you to collaborate with a diverse group of like-minded and committed individuals in order to plan events, create content and/or liaise with other parties under the guidance of your directors. This thus not only allows for the cultivation of meaningful friendships, but moreover, stimulates the development of personal and professional skills that often cannot be achieved within regular classroom settings. So what is the typical society committee application process like? 1. Written Application The first stage in any subcommittee application process usually sees applicants submit a written application. The written application stage will often consist of a few questions, and as subcommittee recruitment is often very competitive, it is extremely important to ensure you really stand out from other individuals. These questions will usually be centred around your passions, motivation and unique qualities that make you an ideal fit for the role. [Tip: Ensure that your responses are succinct, logical and provide an in-depth answer to the question!]



2. Interview If you are successful in your written application, the next step of the application stage will be an interview, and these are often conducted in a group-style environment. Though it may seem daunting, stay calm and be yourself in the interview - answer all questions honestly and don’t be afraid to show your personality! Ensure to clearly communicate your skills and commitment towards the role, and prepare yourself by knowing what the society - and specifically your chosen portfolio - does, as well as their core values! [Note:Check out page 55, where BSOC’s Careers Director, Linda, shares her interview tips] 3. Application Outcome The outcome of the applications are often released 1-2 weeks from the interviews. If you have been successful, then congratulations! However, if you did not make it in this round, don’t be discouraged - there are plenty of other opportunities to get involved in the society (as a volunteer, camp leader, peer mentor etc.) and you can always apply again next year! While the application process may seem daunting from the outset, the experiences, skills and friendships you gain make every stage worthwhile. Good luck! Fiona Fu

Marketing Director UNSW Business Society 2022



OLLIE’S ANECDOTE “At uni, you get out what you put in.” After having experienced all I did in 2021 as a member of BSOC’s Human Resources portfolio I can personally attest to the accuracy of this statement. The growth I experienced both personally and professionally in 2021 through BSOC was nothing short of monumental. While putting yourself out there is a daunting experience, taking that first step and applying for a subcommittee is what opened up a wealth of opportunities and experiences that I’ll treasure for a lifetime. As a member of BSOC’s HR, I was responsible for maintaining internal bonding and the wellbeing of BSOC’s members as well as the upskilling of the subcommittee. These experiences helped me grow tremendously as a leader, planner and as a human being. Our events such as our subcommittee bootcamps, internal games night and internals sports day each engaged over 100 people and helped them form memories, bonds and skills that will last a lifetime. Being able to have this level of impact on so many lives is something that rarely comes by in life so if the opportunity arises, take it by the horns. While I might sound like a broken record, you do only get out what you put in at university, so I highly encourage you to be proactive and apply for a subcommittee role or just actively involve yourself with BSOC. You will experience and form memories and bonds that will stay with you throughout university and potentially for life. I can confidently say this on behalf of everyone who has been a part of BSOC - not for one second has anyone ever regretted their decision to apply and join. Whether it be as a subcommittee member or just through their regular and continued involvement, the opportunities BSOC provides are unmatched, helping and supporting your growth - both personally and professionally. Oliver Yang

Human Resources Director UNSW Business Society 2022


WHY THE BUSINESS SOCIETY? What is BSOC? The UNSW Business Society (BSOC) is the largest constituent society on campus, with over 13,000 active members, and over 100 internal committee members. We, as BSOC aim to inspire, engage and empower every student coming into the Business School. We deliver over 60 tailored events across the year to support the growth of students – both professionally, socially and academically. Why BSOC? Joining one of the 13 portfolios within the BSOC subcommittee is the best way to take your opportunity to make the most out of your first year. Not only do you introduce yourself to like-minded individuals and gain life-long friendships that will help you throughout the journey of your degree, you upskill yourself in hosting some of BSOC’s flagship events. Learn the external, internal, operational processes implemented within our events and produce amazing activities which cater to the academic and social well-being of students of the business school. Our role as the constituent society of the Business School sees us tailor all of our resources, publications and events to provide maximum value to the Business Community. An added benefit of being part of the largest society on campus is that you develop your ability to work within a team, while picking up skills involved in almost all career paths. Further, BSOC provides people with the opportunity to connect closely with other like-minded and driven individuals, and this allows you to push yourself to grow, and truly set yourself up for future work. A few highlights you can expect throughout the year will cover events ranging from Sports tournaments, upskilling workshops encompassing a range of both hard and soft skills, and flagship social events such as the BSOC Annual Ball. With every avenue of your interests covered, come create a second family within university - a home away from home - as we continue to welcome those who are curious enough to take a leap with open arms. Hellen Wang

Social Director UNSW Business Society 2022




HOW TO GET INVOLVED What better way to truly maximise and enrich your university experience than to get involved with the Business Society here at UNSW. Our calendar is packed at the start of the year! Join us at our annual Orientation Camp for first-years to really aid in the transition to university. Then you can come along to our Director Meet & Greet to learn more about our society, culture, and best of all, get to know the BSOC board family for 2022. After this, our social and professional events get underway, including our flagship Ball, Ski Trip and Cruise through the following months! As a student of the UNSW Business School, you are openly invited to join us at our tailored events, where you will be able to attain professional, academic and social growth. A great opportunity to truly get involved internally within BSOC is by applying as a subcommittee member, taking your pick from a range of diverse portfolios. All you need to do is undergo an application and interview process, where you can display your true self as we learn more about you! We highly encourage you to apply by showing your genuine passions and intentions. Put your best foot forward, because if chosen, you’ll have the opportunity to be part of your very own subcommittee. Being part of a BSOC subcommittee is a privilege not many students get to experience, which sees members make lifelong connections. By joining our subcommittee, you will be welcomed with open arms into your own family on campus. Your year ahead will see you enjoy many unique experiences with the rest of the committee. Being part of the internal committee goes beyond making friends, providing you with a great opportunity to learn valuable skills and develop professionally. Darrel Chia

Philanthropy Director UNSW Business Society 2022



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Excellent numerical, analytical, and logical reasoning skills

If you believe you are the right fit for us, simply scan the QR code:



BOARD OF DIRECTORS UNSW Business Society 2022



William Tu Co-President Degree: B. Comm/Actl Average Screen Time: 14 hours Favourite Spot to Eat: Rashays Darling Harbour Dislikes: Wired Headphones and tags on the back of shirts


Sarah Kim Co-President Degree: B. Comm/CompSci Go to Maccas Order: Two Dozen Hash Browns Favourite Spot to Eat: My own car Most Overrated Thing: Meatlovers Pizza

Jenson Tang Treasurer Degree: B. Commerce Average Screen Time: 8 Hours 35 mins Dislikes: Eating in my car, get to know you questions Go to Maccas Order: Double McChicken Meal, 24 Nuggets with Aioli and Tartare Sauce

Patrick Kwon Vice President Activities Degree: B. Comm Average Screen Time: 7 Hours Preferred Means of Transport: Hitching rides from mates Likes: Leftover Pizza

Amelia Chen Vice President Internal Degree: B. Comm/Science Average Screen Time: 9 Hours Preferred Means of Transport: Someone elses car Go to Maccas Order: Cheeseburger Happy Meal

Billy Harte Vice President External Degree: B. Comm/InfoSys Average Screen Time: 4 hours per week Dislikes: Heights, Spider Wasps, Applying for jobs Preffered Spot to Eat: Mamak Village

Aimie Phu Vice President Operations Degree: B. Comm/Infs Go to Maccas Order: Medium Quarter Pounder Meal (no pickles) with Coke Favourite Spot to Eat: Cabramatta Noodle House Dislikes: Durian, spiders, pickles

Linda Wang Careers Director Degree: B. Comm/Comp Sci Average Screen Time: 6 Hours Most Overrated Thing: League of Legends or Valorant Dislikes: Mushrooms

Warren Lu Careers Director Degree: B. Comm/Comp Sci Average Screen Time: 7 Hours Favourite Spot to Eat: Anything spicy Go to Maccas Order: Large oat milk coffee frappe

Jane Feng Zhou Partnerships Director Degree: B. Comm/Law Most Overrated Thing: The Kardashians Dislikes: Horror Movies, Bugs, Celery Favourite Spot to Eat: KBBQ

Bridgette Lee Digital Director Degree: B. Comm/Law Favourite Spot to Eat: Drunk Dumpling Likes: Dumplings, Stargazing, Fluffy Pants Dislikes: Being told I look like I listen to the Chainsmokers

Akash Biradar Competitions Director Degree: B. Commerce Go to Maccas Order: Caramel Sundae Preferred Mode of Transport: Boat Most Overrated Thing: Bubble Tea

Polytra Liufalani Competitions Director Degree: Comm/Mech Eng Average Screen Time: 3 Hours Dislikes: Small Holes Go To Maccas Order: Garden Salad, Orange Juice, Apple Slices and McDonaldLand Cookies

Harrison Hu Sponsorships Director Degree: B. Actl/Econ Average Screen Time: 7 Hours 5 Mins Likes: Fishbowl Most Overrated Thing: Star Buffet

Bao Qi Deng Sponsorships Director Degree: B. Comm/InfoSys Most Overrated Thing: Reality TV Go to Maccas Order: Medium Spicy McChicken Meal, Coke for the Drink Dislikes: Pouring milk after cereal, slow reply games

Joshua Su Sports Director Degree: B. Comm/Law Preferred Means of Transport: Crawling Favourite Spot to Eat: GYG Most Overrated Thing: Pineapple on Pizza



Vanessa Fong Sports Director Degree: B. Comm/Actl Most Overrated Thing: Starbucks Average Screen Time: 6.5 Hours Dislikes: COVID, Mint Choc Ice Cream, Mashed Potatoes

Ce Min Pangastur IT Director Degree: B. Comm/Comp Sci Average Screen Time: 13 hours Favourite Spot to Eat: El Jannah Most Overrated Thing: Fortnite by Epic Games

Nancy Wang IT Director Degree: B. Comm. Intl Average Screen Time: 8 Hours Preferred Means of Transport: Car if someone drives me Favourite Spot to Eat: Dopa Donburi

Sally Sun Education Director Degree: B. Comm/CompSci Preffered Means of Transport: Walking Average Screen Time: 8 Hours Go To Maccas Order: Crispy Aioli Chicken Wrap

Alan Ji Education Director Degree: B. Comm/Eng Favourite Spot to Eat: Ippudo Most Overrated Thing: Maccas and KFC Dislikes: Mozzies, mosquitos, bugs that bite give me fright

Oliver Yang HR Director Degree: B. Comm/Actl Favourite Spot to Eat: GYG/ Yallah Preferred Mode of Transport: Anything but Sydney Trains Most Overrated Thing: Cheese

Marilyn Zhu HR Director Degree: B. Comm/Actl Average Screen Time: 5 Hours 7 min Go to Maccas Order: Happy Meal Most Overrated Thing: Blackpink

Darrel Chia Philanthropy Director Degree: B. Comm/Science Go to Maccas Order: Fries and a Frappe Favourite Spot to Eat: Ben & Jerry’s Dislikes: Sneezes that don’t come out

Lauran Tien Philanthropy Director Degree: B. Comm/Sci Average Screen Time: 8 Hours 11 mins Go to Maccas Order: McSpicy Burger Meal with Apple Pies Dislikes: Garlic, Deep Water, Bugs with no legs or more than 8 legs

Haley Chow Social Director Degree: B. Comm/Law Average Screen Time: 6 hours Preferred Means of Transport: Trains so I don’t get carsick Go to Maccas Order: Aioli Chicken McWrap, Med Fries + Frozen Coke

Hellen Wang Social Director Degree: B. Comm/Eng Average Screen Time: 11 Hours Go to Maccas Order: Medium Fillet o Fish Meal with a Coke Dislikes: Onions, Corriandor

Hikaru Ikegami Social Director Degree: B. Comm/InfoSys Favourite Spot to Eat: By the Coast Most Overrated Thing: Marvel Likes: Pressure Cleaning Videos, Mukbangs and ASMR

Kevin Dao Marketing Director Degree: B. Comm/Actl Average Screen Time: 10 Hours Favourite Spot to Eat: Noodle King Dislikes: Fish, Balloons, Hot Air Balloons

Fiona Fu Marketing Director Degree: B. Comm. Intl Most Overrated Thing: KFC Average Screen Time: 3 Hour 37 min Dislikes: Salt and Vinegar chips

Jason Lee Marketing Director Degree: B. Comm/Adv Science Average Screen Time: 8 hours 2 mins Favourite Spot to Eat: Hotstar Likes: Watching competitive quidditch

Joshua Chek Publications Director Degree: B. Comm/Fine Arts Go to Maccas Order: Chicken Caesar Wrap and Strawberry Frappe Dislikes: Sand and Beans Most Overrated Thing: Dubai Shopping Festival and Cars

Angela Nguyen Publications Director Degree: B. Comm/Design Average Screen Time: 5 Hours Most Overrated Things: Singles Inferno Dislikes: Lobster, Online Tutorials, Cloudy Weather

Vinamra Gulati Publications Director Degree: B. Comm/InfoSys Go to Maccas Order: 2 Quarter Pounders, Apple Pie, Frozen Coke and maybe 6 nuggets Most Overrated Thing: Sushi Preferred Means of Transport: Paragliding


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