If it’s not done already, switch the font of your resume to Helvetica, Arial, or Times New Roman—in other words, make sure it’s not hard to read (or stuck in Word’s standard Calibri). Using a common, clean font may not make your resume the prettiest out there, but it will make it more readable (and less likely to be rejected by applicant tracking systems).Luckily, my resume predates Microsoft Word's switch to Calibri, so I'm accidentally ahead of the curve.
But isn't that the opposite of something else I read recently? Indeed, The Muse also recommends recommends a Bloomberg article which claims:
Using Times New Roman is the typeface equivalent of wearing sweatpants to an interviewCommon, clean... sweatpants.
The takeaway - if you're not working in graphic design, don't worry too much about typography. Just make it readable.