The Utilization of AI by Gen Z to Enhance Their Careers

They’re booty developers. 

As straightforward nonconformists, Generation Z has no issue taking workplace matters into their own control. Whether it’s reprimanding an older colleague for using the perpetually unfriendly thumbs emoji or having their parent accompany them for job interviews, individuals in their twenties will do whatever it takes to make their jobs work for them — including turning to artificial intelligence to assist them in getting a raise. 

“I used ChatGPT to assist me in creating my resume, cover letter,” began content creator known online as @SonrisaScents in a trending TikTok revelation. “I’m now working from home, received a significant pay increase, flexible hours and [amazing] benefits.”

A different Gen Z member shared a post illustrating how she provoked the AI system to give her tips on achieving an income increase up to $60,000. 

“I couldn’t resist, I used AI again to aid me with a salary negotiation,” said the brunette. “I’m impressed.”

And tech-savvy staffers under 26, which is the most rapidly growing employee demographic, are utilizing the bot to enhance their money in numerous ways. 

A February 2024 report commissioned by Handshake, a job-search platform for college students, found that 50% of this year’s graduating senior class plan to cultivate new skills due to the rise of generative AI such as ChatGPT and DALL-E. The study also concluded that one-third of the soon-to-be grads plan to use generative AI in their career. 

“I am concerned about what Al can become, but if used correctly I think it can be a good thing,” a class of 2024 business major told researchers. 

Zoomers are also utilizing bots for career progression guidance since bosses have become too preoccupied to care. 

An astonishing 47% of Gen Zers reported receiving better corporate ladder-climbing advice via Chat GPT than from their superiors, according to a December 2023 poll of 800 US employees commissioned by INTOO, a career development platform. The findings indicated that 62% of the younger workers would like to engage in more discussions about their career with their managers, but feel their bosses are occupied with other tasks. 

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