Regarding race, the study found that race had a stronger impact on positive employment responses than having a prison record. Whites who had been to prison were more likely to get a call-back, a job offer, or a second interview than Blacks and Hispanics who had not been in prison. All of the jobs considered in the study were entry-level jobs in restaurants, sales, and service that were appropriate for someone with a high-school diploma or who had spent time in prison. The differences for gender were not as pronounced. In-person applications by White women who had not been in prison received just over a 20-percent positive response, which was the highest found in any of the analyses. Overall, only 7 percent of the nearly 6,500 jobs applied for in the study received any kind of positive response. This suggests that any person seeking employment, whether or not he/she has a prison record, is likely to receive multiple rejections. This indicates the need to prepare ex-inmates for rejection and the importance of persistence. Another significant finding was the importance of the Internet as a medium for announcing job solicitations and receiving applicant resumes. This suggests that ex-offenders must be trained in both using and searching the Internet for job announcements and in preparing and uploading a resume. A video presentation of this interview is available.