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Employment in the News

Finding a job these days just isn't as easy as it used to be. "Employment in the News" can give you the edge. Here you'll find news on current employment trends and companies who are making headlines, career resources and hot employment sectors. Check back often.

      
 Title   Date   Author   Host 

Fox News

by Lauren Green

December 10, 2010

"Happy Holidays" is on the decline. In window displays and newspaper circulars, on websites and sometimes out of the mouths of sales clerks, more retailers are saying "Merry Christmas" this year.

Conservative Christian groups like the American Family Association and The Liberty Counsel have been turning up the heat on retailers for the last few years, creating top-100 "Naughty and Nice" lists and telling consumers which businesses they see as "Christmas friendly." On some occasions the groups have mounted or threatened boycotts against retailers that didn't meet their standards.

cnsnews.com

by Fred Lucas

December 1, 2010

The first ad, entitled "1965," featured Griffith saying, "This year, as always, we'll have our guaranteed benefits. And with the new health care law, more good things are coming."

But the non-partisan FactCheck.org says some 10 million Medicare Advantage recipients will see their benefits cut by about $43 a month. "Currently, about one in every four beneficiaries is enrolled in a Medicare Advantage plan," said FactCheck.org, a project of the University of Pennsylvania's Annenberg Public Policy Center.

CNS News

by Fred Lucas

September 6, 2012

Too much was expected of President Barack Obama by his supporters in 2008, said actor Tony Shalhoub, the star of the USA Network show "Monk."

"I think some people have expressed some disappointment, but I believe he has a lot of support there," Shalhoub told CNSNews.com. "I think people are wanting and willing to give him another four years, and a lot of his policies are long-term plays. And I think a lot of people lost sight of the fact that four years ago, when he was campaigning and when he was elected, his campaign promises and everything that he was talking about, he even said he wasn't going to be able to do it by himself and that it was going to take all of us stepping forward, volunteering, doing our part."

nypost.com

October 9, 2012

Mayor Bloomberg's plan to open preschools for children as young as six weeks old.

From both educational and developmental perspectives, putting children as young as six weeks into preschool is a ghastly idea. Young children belong at home, preferably with their parents or other familial guardians.

wnd.com

by Kovacs, Joe

July 21, 2011

The state of Arizona is now investigating allegations of massive corruption among government officials in Quartzsite, Ariz., the town that's the focus of worldwide attention after police forcibly removed a woman from speaking at a town-hall meeting.

The mayor today says he's not being paid and most local police officers are wrongly being fired and have been ordered not to leave their homes. "I'm no longer getting paid as mayor," said Ed Foster, the elected head of Quartzsite. "That's not a big deal, but it's in the town code that I get a stipend of $400. If they made a decision to withdraw my stipend, they have to do it in public, so just the decision to do it in private is another violation of the open-meeting law. It's just idiocy."

business.time.com

by Sam Gustin

January 15, 2014

The FCC faces tough policy choices after a federal court struck down key aspects of the agency's open Internet rules

Open Internet advocates suffered a stinging defeat on Tuesday when a federal court struck down rules designed to prevent the nation's largest broadband service providers from charging content companies for access to Internet "fast lanes." The ruling, which was expected, is a blow to the Federal Communications Commission's ability to enforce "net neutrality," the principle that Comcast, Verizon, and AT&T shouldn't be able to favor certain Internet services at the expense of rivals. As a practical matter, the ruling by the United States Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia means that the broadband giants are now permitted to charge Netflix, Amazon and other streaming services for access to faster broadband speeds.

Michelle Malkin

by Doug Powers

March 10, 2011

After reading this story I waited for a tsunami of reminders from the left that we're supposed to be in the age of the "new tone" and this kind of language has no place in modern-day political dialogue, but I haven't yet heard a single one...

CNS News

by Fred Lucas

September 6, 2012

Actor Wayne Knight, known for his role as Newman on the 1990s sitcom Seinfeld, said it's a mistake to assume that all of Hollywood supports Democrats.

"I don't think the entertainment industry can be looked at monolithically," Knight told CNSNews.com on the sidelines of the Democratic National Convention. "I think Clint Eastwood proved that there are plenty of conservatives in the entertainment industry as well. So to lump everyone who happens to be an actor as being part of a support group would be a mistake."

CNS News

by Ron Meyer

September 17, 2012

As if we didn't know the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) leans (more like trips) left, an official email commemorating the beginning of "Hispanic Heritage Month" included an image of known-murderer Che Guevara.

Not only is the image outrageous, it was also plagiarized. BuzzFeed reports, "that text and the photo appear to be lifted word-for-word and without attribution from the website Buzzle.com." The EPA released an apology - but, apparently, for the plagiarism, not for using the image of Che: "The email was drafted and sent by an individual employee, and without official clearance. Shortly after sending the email in question the individual apologized to her colleagues for the inadvertent error." It's hard to believe the employee didn't know who Che was, so she must be referring to the plagiarism.

PJ Media

by Bridget Johnson

July 16, 2012

Rep. Jim Sensenbrenner (R-Wis.) talks to PJM about his new bill to counter provisions that could "tax religiously affiliated schools, hospitals, universities and soup kitchens right out of existence."

Before the House repealed ObamaCare once more last week, another bill was introduced to stop the Department of Health and Human Services from charging religious institutions steep fines for noncompliance with the mandate to provide birth control without an insurance co-payment. Under President Obama's healthcare law, the HHS can levy $100 per employee, per day against institutions that won't comply with the mandate.

      
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