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Senate confirms Zahid Quraishi as first Muslim American federal judge in U.S. history Overnight Defense: Austin, Milley talk budget, Afghanistan, sexual assault and more at wide-ranging Senate hearing

After 15 years in the NFL, Johnathan Joseph has called it a career. The longtime cornerback, a former first-round draft pick of the Bengals and perhaps best known for his nine-year run with the Texans, announced Thursday that he's retiring at the age of 37.

A two-time Pro Bowler and All-Pro honoree, Joseph was one of the most durable cover men of his time, appearing in more than 200 games and starting at least 40 for three different teams after entering the league in 2006.

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"In the summer of 2006, I signed my first NFL contract with the Cincinnati Bengals," Joseph wrote on Twitter. "Fifteen years later, I can say I accomplished my childhood goal of making it to the NFL. I will never forget as a kid telling my father I wanted to be in the NFL."

Joseph did more than just make it to the NFL. In fact, it didn't take long for him to establish himself as a No. 1 corner, logging nine starts as a rookie before becoming a full-timer and registering four interceptions a year later. By 2009, he paired with former All-Pro Leon Hall to form one of the league's top young corner duos, nabbing a career-high six picks. One of the prized free agents of 2011, when he signed a five-year, $48.5 million deal with Houston, Joseph proceeded to serve as one of the Texans' steadiest defenders of the next decade, intercepting 17 passes and missing just 11 games in nine years.

The South Carolina product closed his career in 2020 after a mutual split from the Texans in free agency. He spent half the season with the Titans, making six starts for Tennessee before his release in November, then appearing in four games for the Cardinals.

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Karren Brady gives career advice — from a mid-career crisis to getting work experience

APPRENTICE star and vice-chairperson of West Ham FC Karren Brady answers all your careers questions.

Today she helps Angela, who feels like she is having a mid-career crisis, and Steph, who's keen to get some work experience.

2Fabulous’ Bossing It columnist Karren Brady answers your career questionsCredit: Lancton - Fabulous

Q) I feel like I’m having a mid-career crisis!

I’m 44, and although I’m where I always imagined I’d want to be in terms of my career, I can’t help thinking: “What’s next?” I don’t feel challenged in my marketing role, like I’m just floating along, and I worry that I’ve somehow peaked.

Should I look at changing career completely if I’ve exhausted this one?

Angela, via email

A) Rather than a mid-life crisis, it sounds like you are a driven and motivated woman wanting more out of her career – and there is nothing wrong with that!

At 44, if you have reached where you imagined the peak of your career would be, then it’s time to readjust that bar and make it even higher.

Before you think about changing career completely, have you explored everything that marketing has to offer?

It is such a vast and ever-changing field, perhaps there are areas you haven’t yet explored that you could apply your experience to, while increasing your knowledge.

Alternatively, you could become your own boss and start a consultancy business, helping companies who will benefit from your expertise. The mix of different clients could provide a renewed interest in the industry and push you in new ways.

However, if you are truly done with marketing, then it is never too late to change your career.

If this is what you decide, then have a think about what your passions are, what you love doing, and look for a new area that would be a perfect blend of your interests and your experience.

This is an exciting period in your career so take some time to make the decision that is right for you.

Be a boss

Bossing It is Fabulous’ series about ordinary women who have launched incredible businesses.

It aims to inspire other women and show that if these ladies can do it, so can you!


Q) I’ve just finished university and I’m keen to get some work experience while looking for a full-time job in journalism.

But I’m really worried that with so many people working from home, at least some of the time, trying to get work experience is even more difficult.

My laptop is super-old and I don’t have much personal space back at home with my family, plus I worry I won’t get a sense of what the job is really like WFH. How should I move forward?

Steph, via email

A) Work experience is a must when starting out in your career, so you need to make this a priority while you look for a full-time job.

Many businesses are now returning to the office in some form, so don’t let the thought of working from home put you off.

Some companies will be grateful that you are able to work full-time in an office and this also means you can use the office equipment.

Research which organisations you would like to work for and what kind of role you would like to work towards.

As you are just starting out in your career, you won’t have lots of experience to add to your CV, but make sure you share details of your extracurricular activities, such as clubs you were part of at university and what transferable skills these have taught you.

Create a LinkedIn profile and connect with companies and individuals you admire.

Most read in FabulousWORK OUTFury as Harry & Meg work just 35 mins for £18m Spotify deal before 5 months offExclusiveOUT OF TOWNCharles 'has no plans to meet Harry' when he visits from US to unveil Di statueNOT COOLWomen capture the moment they confront 'creep' who took photos of them at poolTOTALLY FLOOREDWoman left horrified after discovering outline of ‘body’ beneath her carpetWRITE STUFFMeghan Markle showcases pretty calligraphy skills in surprise Father's Day giftExclusiveBUST HAVEI spent £320k getting my OOO boobs - but I’m determined to have world’s biggest

Email HR and talent managers with your CV, LinkedIn profile and a strong cover letter demonstrating what you have to offer.

You may get 100 rejections, but you’ll only get a foot in the door if you persevere. 

Friends’ Matt LeBlanc had just 11 dollars to his name as career hit rock bottom before bagging Joey role

Compiled by: Claire Frost

Karren can not answer emails personally. Content is intended as general guidance only and does not constitute legal advice.

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