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• The website for company you would like to work for. There are even "meta" job search websites that include online job postings of large companies.
• 'Meta' online job search sites, which collect listings from numerous other jobs search sites. That means thousands of listings without having to go to hundreds of sites.
• Recruiters' websites. Mass-emailing resumes to employers can be a waste of time--and might technically violate laws against sending unsolicited messages. Instead, use one of web services that will send your resume to recruiters, rather than employers. Recruiters are actually happy to get your resume since they know what to do with it.
• Good employment agencies, which are often simply two or more recruiters or headhunters working together, can be hard to find. The good news is that they usually advertise on job search websites. If you see a job listing that is unusually vague, it may be an employment agency. If you apply, you may be considered for other jobs that agency has to fill.
Joel Walsh recommends you read another of his articles, a cheat sheet for online job searches: http://job-search-adviser.net/articles/00002h-Job-Search-Website-Application-Cheat-Sheet.htm [Web publication requirement: create live link for the URL/web address using "online job searches" as visible link text/anchor text.]