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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 

Michelle Malkin

by Michelle Malkin

July 21, 2011

Our latest Homeland Insecurity item of the day comes from a new DHS report warning of the threat of jihadi infiltration of nuclear, utility, and other infrastructure facilities.

It's one of those routine "Hey, there's no specific threat we can speak of publicly, but we want you to know we're worrying about it" releases. Last March, I noted the South Jersey Jihadist and al Qaeda-linked radical Sharif Mobley - who held positions at several nuclear power plants in Salem County, NJ.

buzzfeed.com

by Justine Sharrock

July 21, 2013

For nine months, this Utah ISP had a little black box in the corner, courtesy of the NSA. Its owner tells his story.

When people say the feds are monitoring what people are doing online, what does that mean? How does that work? When, and where, does it start? Pete Ashdown, CEO of XMission, an internet service provider in Utah, knows. He received a Foreign Intelligence Service Act (FISA) warrant in 2010 mandating he let the feds monitor one of his customers, through his facility. He also received a broad gag order. In his own words: The first thing I do when I get a law enforcement request is look for a court signature on it. Then I pass it to my attorneys and say, "Is this legitimate? Does this qualify as a warrant?" If it does, then we will respond to it. We are very up front that we respond to warrants. If it isn't, then the attorneys write back: "We don't believe it is in jurisdiction or is constitutional. We are happy to respond if you do get an FBI request in jurisdiction or you get a court order to do so."

examiner.com

November 6, 2012

Many Republicans are expressing disdain at the thought of another four years of President Obama. Some have started blaming Ron Paul and the Libertarians. Others blame the establishment Republican Party for nominating Mitt Romney.

The fact remains, the Tea Party became angry on Tuesday. Ron Paul lost the nomination at the Republican convention although many of his supporters say that the establishment Republican Party cheated. Many Ron Paul supporters refused to compromise and were vocal about the fact that they would not vote for Mitt Romney. After the close popular vote count, some Republicans have said that Ron Paul supporters cost the Republicans the election. "But as the old saying Goes. United we Stand. Divided we fall. All Paul did by continuing to run is divide the vote and in an election this close the few votes that went Paul's way kept Obama in office," said Don Wiggins on The Angel Clark Show fan page on Facebook. Little does Don know, many Ron Paul supporters would have loved to have cost the Republicans the election considering they feel the party betrayed them at the Republican National Convention. Regardless, it may never be able to be proved that Ron Paul supporters actually cost the Republican Party the election as many wrote Ron Paul in, and many states do not count write-ins.

mattcutts.com

by Matt Cutts

August 27, 2012

Recently a newspaper contacted me. Their PageRank had dropped from 7 to 3, and they wanted to know why.

They genuinely didn't seem know what the issue was, so I took some time to write them an in-depth reply. Part of the motivation for my blog is to provide information in more scalable ways, so I figured I'd strip any identifying information from my email and post it. Here's what I wrote...

The Real Revo

by notamobster

March 6, 2011

Some thoughts from those wiser than myself...

The American Spectator

by Shawn Macomber

June 2, 2011

David Boaz makes a fantastic cultural case against federal funding of PBS, an organization that consistently confuses its ability to cater to a niche bourgeoisie audience with an unquestionable moral crusade on behalf of all.

blog.softlayer.com

by Dani Roisman

June 11, 2012

June 6, 2012, marked a milestone in the further advancement of the Internet: World IPv6 Launch Day. It was by no means an Earth-shattering event or a "flag day" where everyone switched over to IPv6 completely.

What actually happened was that content providers enabled AAAA DNS records for their websites and other applications, and ISPs committed to providing IPv6 connectivity to at least 1% of their customers by this date. What's all of this fuss about the IPv6 transition about? The simplest way to explain the situation is that the current Internet can stay working as it does, using IPv4 addresses, forever ... if we're okay with it not growing any more.

twitchy.com

July 29, 2012

NBC pays billions of dollars to give us coverage about the Olympics instead of actually showing, you know, the Olympics. #nbcfail

NBC has united the world...in scorn, contempt, and mockery of its gaffe-plagued, stone-age Olympics coverage. Cutting the tribute to the 7/7 London Islamic terror victims from the network's opening ceremonies coverage was just the tip of the iceberg. Yesterday, the #NBCFail hashtag erupted worldwide and showed no signs of let-up. Ridiculous tape delays, news/programming spoilers, arrogant tweets from former NPR executive-turned-NBC chief digital officer Vivian Schiller, geographic errors, and streaming woes have earned the peacock network global social media mockery.

patdollard.com

by Chad Von Lind

October 28, 2011

Occupy Madison has temporarily been denied an extension in their protesting permit because members of the movement violated "public health and safety conditions." The group also did not properly fill out the form.

CNS News

by Susan Jones

June 18, 2011

An effort to stop more than a billion dollars of taxpayer money from being redistributed to "anonymous claimants" failed in the House this week, but it may have set the stage for a congressional investigation.

Rep. Steve King's amendment to block $1.15 billion allocated for the "fraud-plagued" Pigford II discrimination settlement with black farmers failed on a vote of 155-262 on Friday. All 155 votes in favor of blocking the money came from Republicans. And 78 Republicans - including Reps. Darrell Issa (Calif.) and Alan West (Fla.) -- joined Democrats in killing the amendment.

      
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