Apple Executives' Contact Information

Discussion in 'Apple, Inc and Tech Industry' started by gsully224, Jun 12, 2010.

  1. gsully224 macrumors newbie

    Jun 12, 2010
    The gist of my question is that I'm looking for the contact information (email address, phone number, or anything that works) of any executive at Apple whom you think could help me with my task.

    I'm 15 years old (almost 16) and I have a dream of working at an Apple retail store. About a month ago, I wrote to the manager at my local store and her response was that I would need to be 18 years old to work with Apple. However, she was very supportive and she said if I came in on my 18th birthday, she would give me a job :).

    But I'm not ready to give up just yet. I'm very ambitious and I want to break the mold and work at Apple before I'm 18. I want them to make an exception to the rule for me. I would even do the work for free--I just want to be at Apple!

    So bottom line, I want to contact somebody at Apple who is in an administrative position about this.

  2. miles01110 macrumors Core


    Jul 24, 2006
    The Ivory Tower (I'm not coming down)
    Why should they hire a 15/16-year old when there are plenty of qualified 18+ year-olds who want the same job? Not trying to discourage you, but that's the reality of the situation. Instead of e-mailing an Apple executive that will probably never respond, why not try to find a different retail job to gain some experience and get a great recommendation, then apply at an Apple Store when you're 18?
  3. gsully224 thread starter macrumors newbie

    Jun 12, 2010
    I have a dream and I'm not giving up.

    Can anybody else help?
  4. JNB macrumors 604


    Oct 7, 2004
    In a Hell predominately of my own making
    Nobody at Apple can or will help you (though I'm sure they appreciate your enthusiasm). It's called "labor laws", and not a matter for Apple to choose to ignore. If you are statutorily prohibited from working certain days/hours/industries, etc, then there's nothing that can be done about it, at least by any prospective employer. Contacting your state legislators would be more productive, but you'd still be over 18 by the time any change was enacted.

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