There're no foolproof answers to the questions you'll be asked during a job interview since every employer will approach the meeting in his or her unique way. But you can watch for patterns that are likely to occur no matter who is leading the interview. They will help you prepare your job interview answers.
For example, of course the employer will want to know what you can do for the company. That's a given. So think of some of the successes you've had during your current or previous employment that show the interviewer what you can bring to the job. Maybe you were a great organizer or trainer or manager. Answer questions with that slant, being specific about your skills and talents that are related to the job you're seeking. Instead of saying, "I'm an excellent trainer," go right to the point. "One thing I'm known for is my ability to train new customer service employees. I created a training program at my previous employment that improved our customer service department and resulted in an A+ rating on our annual customer satisfaction survey."
Keep in mind that the employer is considering you for the job because it's his job to fill that opening. You may discover in conversation that you both like tennis or mystery movies or antique cars but that has nothing to do with the demands of the job and the mission of the company - unless the position is about selling tennis racquets, or making movies, or selling vintage cars.
You've been called for an interview because the company representative knows the need and believes you might be the one to fill it. The more you focus on that ability, the more interested the interviewer will be, and the more likely you are to win the job.
Go into the meeting with a clear idea of what's important to management. Study the company's mission statement and speak with employees if you're fortunate enough to know some. Then you'll have a good idea of the job interview answers that make the most sense.
You'll be convincing and inspiring if you focus on examples that provide specific details based on your experiences at other companies. For example, suppose you're asked, "Can you run a meeting without it getting out of hand?" Here's a job interview answer that would be clear and helpful. "Absolutely. At my previous retail employment I was in charge of monthly employee meetings for the children's shoe department that I managed for three years. I called my employees ahead of time, asked if they had anything specific they wanted me to cover and in what way I could support them in improving their sales. This showed my people that I cared about them and their concerns and we got through our meetings swiftly and without stress."
Come to your next job interview with job interview answers and real-life examples that will display the knowledge the employer is looking for. Then the time together could result in your winning the job.