Also there are occasionally posts to the /r/haskell subreddit with job listings.
Eg getting into Jane Street requires a firm handle on functional programming, not just a desire to learn.
In general, decent advice. If you don't get in now, try again in a year. There's almost no downside.
Of course, the problem with Haskell being what it is, you'll probably end up with very few bugs to squash, so you may end up programming yourself out of a job :). Hopefully the area that you work in isn't quite that static such that requirements will change from time to time...
I remember reading Functional Programming (FP) leads to more readable code, fewer lines and financial companies use them for some reason. I assume it must be because FP programs guarantee the certainty of their results, but I am not sure. Are there side effects in FP languages?
 twenty years of free software -- part 12
 twenty years of free software -- part 7 git-annex
I've just interviewed for a bunch of FP jobs. The going is getting better and better. (I went with an OCaml job this time and declined two Haskell offers, but that's because of other factors, not the languages themselves.)
1. IRC. Join the #haskell channel on Freenode. Lurk for awhile and follow some of the conversations. Try to participate in discussions when topics come up that interest you. Don't be afraid to ask what might seem to be stupid questions. In my experience the people in #haskell are massively patient and willing to help anyone who is genuinely trying to learn.
2. Local meetups. Check meetup.com to see if there is a Haskell meetup in a city near you. I had trouble finding a local meetup when I was first learning Haskell, but there are a lot more of them now. Don't just go to listen to the talks. Talk to people, make friends. See if there's any way you can collaborate with some of the people there.
3. Larger non-local Haskell events. Find larger weekend gatherings of Haskell developers and go to them. Here are a few upcoming events that I know of off the top of my head:
Hac Boston - http://www.meetup.com/Boston-Haskell/events/231606922/
Budapest Hackathon - https://wiki.haskell.org/Budapest_Hackathon_2016
Compose Melbourne - http://www.composeconference.org/2016-melbourne/unconference...
MuniHac - http://munihac.de/
Hac Phi - https://wiki.haskell.org/Hac_%CF%86 (2016 is coming but hasn't been announced yet)
The first event like this that I went to was Hac Phi a few years back. Going there majorly upped my game because I got to be around brilliant people, pair program with some of them, and ultimately ended up starting the Snap Web Framework with someone I met there. You might not have a local meetup that you can go to, but you can definitely travel to go to one of these bigger weekend events. I lived a few hours away from Hac Phi, but I know a number of people who travel further to come. If you're really interested in improving your Haskell, it is well worth the time and money. I cannot emphasize this enough.
4. Start contributing to an open source Haskell project. Find a project that interests you and dive in. Don't ask permission, just decide that you're going to learn enough to contribute to this thing no matter what. Join their project-specific IRC channel if they have one and ask questions. Find out how you can contribute. Submit pull requests. This is by far the best way to get feedback on the code that you're writing. I have actually seen multiple people (including some who didn't strike me as unusually talented at first) start Haskell and work their way up to a full-time Haskell job this way. It takes time and dedication, but it works.
5. Try to get a non-haskell job at a place where lots of Haskell people are known to work. Standard Chartered uses is Haskell but is big enough to have non-Haskell jobs that you might be able to fit. S&P Capital IQ doesn't use Haskell but has a significant number of Haskell people who are coding in Scala.