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If you can explain that the situation made you reflect on your behavior to her in high school and realize that you owe her an apology — and if you can honestly say that you don’t expect this to change anything about your job prospects there but just genuinely wanted to apologize — then maybe.

However, if you then apply for jobs there again anytime in the next year or two, it’s likely to look like it wasn’t that genuine. I would say to send that type of apology because it’s the right thing to do but also to write this company off for at least a while.

I’m working part-time in a related field and freelancing while searching for a full-time job in the niche industry.

I’m willing to move for the right job, but I’d rather stay close to home — so I was stoked last summer when I got an interview for one of the very few entry-level jobs available in my city!

Another curiosity was the backlog of people I would get when travelling.

Because of that, I think you should do it only if you can frame it as a genuine apology, unconnected to your job prospects there.(I hadn’t realized it was her because her married name is different.) I’ll be honest — I wasn’t a very nice person back then, and I probably was pretty awful to this girl.I looked my former classmate up, and her resume really is incredible.She graduated from college early and has awards people who’ve worked in our industry twice as long haven’t won. I’m guessing she’s the kind of employee a manager wants to keep around. On one hand, I don’t think there’s anything to lose by apologizing.My acquaintance’s prediction appears to be true: I didn’t get an interview for a new position at the company that would’ve been an even better fit than the one I’d interviewed for. And if you were pretty awful to her, it sounds like it would be the right thing to do.