35 Burst results for "Business Analyst"

379000 Jobs Added to US Economy in February

KYW 24 Hour News

01:02 min | 1 d ago

379000 Jobs Added to US Economy in February

"Americans went back to work last month, and economists were expecting 379,000 jobs were added in February, according to the Labor Department, CBS News business analyst Dill Schlessinger says Still, we're far from where we were before the pandemic. The number of long term unemployed those air people who've been out of work for more than half a year continues to remain at a high level 4.1 million. That is up by over three million over the past year. Economists believe that this number must come down to indicate that the labor market is on the path of healing, and we always must remember the unemployment rate only counts people who are actively seeking jobs and not those who've dropped out of that search in the workforce entirely. They're rate inched down to 6.2% from 6.3%. It was forecast to stay flat. The economists agree that the official jobless rate is likely, far under reporting how many people Are actually unemployed because of the pandemic.

Dill Schlessinger Labor Department Cbs News
Stimulus checks and your 2020 taxes: What to know

Weekend News

01:25 min | 3 weeks ago

Stimulus checks and your 2020 taxes: What to know

"It's 10 51 tax season is here and the pandemic could make filing a bit of a headache. How do we account for stimulus payments and unemployment assistance? CBS news Business analyst Dill slash Singer says he don't have to pay income tax on those stimulus checks. You've got $1200 or 500 per kid. Maybe you were one of the few people who got that extra $600 at the end of December. That's not taxable, but here's what's really important. Ah, lot of people said they were missing their stimulus payments or they got less than they thought. Maybe they had a child in the Iris didn't know that if that's the case for you You're going to file your taxes and you are going to focus on it ready for this line 30 of your form because that's the recovery rebate credit if you think you are due money Focus on that. Make sure you fill that out and be sure that you get the money you're do And if you're we're hoping to write off your work from home costs in 2017. We had a new tax law, and it basically said no office deduction for anyone who's an employee. If you're a W to wage earner, you can deduct a portion of your residents or your rent. If you are self employed, you've gotta use one room or a part of your house on a regular basis, And you can't have another office somewhere else. So the rules are pretty tight again. If you are a W to wage earner sorry you paid for that stand up desk in the new

Dill Slash Singer Cbs News Headache
Yellen: Biden's plan could restore full employment by 2022

KYW 24 Hour News

02:22 min | 3 weeks ago

Yellen: Biden's plan could restore full employment by 2022

"Is still in a deep hole with millions of lost jobs because of the pandemic. But she says President Biden's $1.9 trillion relief plan could generate enough growth to restore by next year. What economists call full employment. Carol spoke about that with CBS News business analyst Jill Schlessinger sponsored by the pathways at Warrington, premier personal care and memory care community. If we got a big boost in stimulus, there is a lot of data from last year that could Indicate that this year could be a very big turning point for the economy again. It depends the nature of the stimulus. It's not just that all stimulus dollars are created equally. If the money goes to the right people, the ones who are sidelined already, that will go a long way to get us back on to where we were prior to this pandemic recession. You know, we can't start filing our taxes on Friday. You know, I've read a number of different articles kind of advising people whether they should file early or wait for this pandemic relief to be passed. What? What should people what do people need to know? Here before filing well, Well, First of all, number one is that I don't think that we're going to get a delay in tax filing like we did last year, so it will be in April 15th deadline. The other thing to remember is your filing for last year, so I wouldn't necessarily go ahead and wait. Unless you believe you owed a lot of money in taxes. Most people get refunds and remember that if for some reason, you did not get an economic impact payment a stimulus check last year and you think you were due one. You have to file and there's something there's a way to actually get that money. If you're do it right. It's called the recovery rebate credit. So even if you didn't file a return, or you didn't have enough money to file a return in the past, you may have to actually file just to get last year's credit. And also get that second payment that $600 so actually filing early is going to serve you better remember stimulus money not taxable, however. Unemployment benefits. They are taxable, and I know that's a drag. But I really have to underscore any money you received from any programs, state or federal taxable to you. You should get a tax form that will give you the documentation that you need. However, Pennsylvania and New Jersey or

President Biden Jill Schlessinger Cbs News Warrington Carol Pennsylvania New Jersey
GameStop investor battle moves on to silver as prices surge

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:23 sec | Last month

GameStop investor battle moves on to silver as prices surge

"The silver market is surging thanks to the same small investors who drove up game stops stock. CBS news business analyst Jill Schlessinger the red It's community had been talking about silver as a bet, meaning that they were trying to encourage people to pile into by silver and silver prices up 10 11%. Biggest gains in about 11 years, his family says. A long time singing

Jill Schlessinger Cbs News
Other "meme stocks" could be targeted by Wallstreetbets

Weekend News

02:59 min | Last month

Other "meme stocks" could be targeted by Wallstreetbets

"Week on Wall Street fury was ignited among novice investors after the online brokerage firm Robin Hood block traders from buying shares of game stop another volatile stocks. Robin Hood says it was necessary to comply with SEC capital requirements. Stock of the struggling video game retailer has been soaring after Reddit users pushed the stock higher in response to hedge funds betting against the stock. Hedge fund managers that had been betting against game stock short selling the stock were forced to close out their positions to stop the bleeding from their infinite losses. On Friday, shares of games stop jumped 68%, bringing his total gains for the week. 400%. Meanwhile, the Dow plummeted 620 points amid the volatility and the S and P suffered its worst week since October. Our Paul Murnane spoke with CBS News business analyst Joe Schlessinger to explain the market madness. I think that regulators are going to have to make some decisions about what is the way to approach some of these social platforms like a reddit. And how do they regulate the conversations that are going on there? Because really, what's happened in many respects is this is an old story. But the amplification of this story is quite new. You think it's over? Or do we go on to other companies and other platforms? Well, you know, look, there are other companies that have big short interest on what does that mean? It means that a bunch of people who have taken bets against the company Those numbers are actually revealed in the marketplace. And so when you see short interest, it just means how many shares have been used to bet against the fortunes of this company. And if the folks who have been gathering around the game stops story, then moved to AMC, or moved to another stock that has come under a lot of short selling pressure. Could cascade. I do think that for most regular people, it's hard to wrap your head around the story. So if you think about really what's going on, you can say You can feel like a populist revolt among a bunch of smaller traders who feel like they've gotten the short end of the stick. When it comes to big traders. You could look at it as a regulatory issue. You can even look at it as Maybe a metaphor for the US versus them in society at large. I look at it as here's a company that was a video game retailer of brick and mortar retailer That really did seem to be, I think, limping along. Ah, Bunch of people said. This is a limp along kind of company. We're gonna bet against it Another bunch, People said No way, And then there was a frenzy that erupted around this conversation. That maybe has a deeper meaning around the investment, community and society at large to the big wealthiest people seem to always get the better share of this economy that

Paul Murnane Reddit Joe Schlessinger Robin Hood Cbs News SEC AMC United States
Economy Week Ahead: GDP, Central Banks, Factories

KYW 24 Hour News

03:11 min | 4 months ago

Economy Week Ahead: GDP, Central Banks, Factories

"A look at just how quickly the economy is growing. Joining us live to talk about this CBS News business analyst Dill Schlessinger Joe Good morning. So what are economists predicting here? So remember first quarter we had a 5% drop second quarter, much worse 31.4% drop in annualized basis and this quarter that that will be reported on Thursday morning. Last Big economic report before the election. Q three Expecting a 30% increase? Yea, we liked that direction. Certainly a great new piece of news for an economy that's crawling out of the cove it recession. So remember when you hear that number 30% don't thinking your little lizard brain. I know we'll have them. 0 30 down. 30 up. We're all cool. No, we're actually Really still in the hole. When it comes to the recession. We're still down about four or 5% from where we were before the recession began. Well, what are the projections here? Jill? You know how long are economists saying that it's going to take us to pull out and what do we need to really pull us out of this slump? Well, you know, when I talked to a lot of the economists that are covering this pretty in depth, Lee, they're saying that they believe that the third quarter is going to be the peak of like this big, huge jump up, Then we start moderating a little bit. So in the fourth quarter, we might only rise by 45%. It kind of depends on when and if we get stimulus. The International Monetary Fund believes that for the entire year 2020 that the U. S economy will be 4.3% smaller than it Wass at the end of last year, so That's really important. I think that most economists are really focused on having governments continue to inject money into local economies and having central banks being cooperate. Now we've got the central bank They're doing everything they can. The government really needs to get going on this $2 trillion or so of aid. You know, when I talked to Ah, one economist Diane Swonk, she said. You know, without this aid. We are talking about a pretty scary situation because it means that we might not see employment recover until get this mid 2024. So they want this money going into the economy to try to save jobs and also maybe to retrain workers and re skill. Workers who are sidelined from the labor Force because of the cove of 19 pandemic would kill the other wild card. Here, of course, is you know another surge of covert 19, especially another surge over the winter when you know it's really hard for Restaurants and bars to do outdoor dining in that kind of thing. That's exactly right. And so you know, when, when we looked at the numbers, and we start talking about this, we have to understand that the third quarter was really the best possible quarter to see a rise in output. Now I think that the surge aspect of this the unknown part is really going to hit those industries that have already been hit pretty hard, and I think that's why the idea of having some stimulus ready to go pretty quickly is high on the wish list of economists around the world. All right. Thank you. Jill,

Jill Dill Schlessinger Cbs News Business Analyst International Monetary Fund Diane Swonk LEE Wass Labor Force
Data Alone Is Not Enough: The Evolution of Data Architectures

a16z

05:28 min | 4 months ago

Data Alone Is Not Enough: The Evolution of Data Architectures

"Hi and welcome to the a sixteen e podcast. I'm DOS, data, data data. It's long been a buzzword in the industry whether big data, streaming data, data, analytics, data science even ai and machine learning but data alone is not enough. It takes an entire system of tools and technology to extract value from data. A multibillion dollar industry has emerged around these data tools and technologies and was so much excitement and innovation in the space. It raises the question how exactly do all these tools together This podcast featuring Ali Goatee, the CEO and founder of data bricks explores the evolution of data architectures including some quick history where they're going and surprising use case for streaming data as well as always take on how he'd architect the picks and shovels that handle data and ten today. Joining Ali this hallway style jam is a sixteen see General Partner Martinez. Casado who with other a sixteen the enterprise partners just published a series of blueprints for the modern data stack. You can find that as well as other pieces on building a businesses the empty promise of data moats and more at a sixteen dot com backslash mfl economics. In this conversation, we start with holly answering the question. How did we arrive at the set of data tools we have today Starting eighties, business leaders were kind of flying blind, not knowing how the business were doing waiting for finance to close the books and data warehousing paradigm came about they said, look we have all this data in these operational data systems. Why don't we just all that data would take it out of all of these systems transform into some place. Let's call data house and. Then, we can get business intelligence on that data and it was just a major transformation because now you have dashboard, you could know how your product is selling by region by skew by geography and that itself has created at least twenty billion dollar market that has been around for quite a few decades. Now, what about ten years ago? This technology started seeing some challenges? One more and more data types like video and audio started coming out, and there's no way you can store any of that in did our houses second they were on prem big boxes that you have to buy and the couple of storage and compute. Kim really expensive to scale them up and down, and the third thing was people wanted to do more and more machine learning ai on his data sets. They saw that we can ask future looking questions, which are my customers charn which my. Products are going to sell which campaigns should it be offering to who? So then the data leak came about ten years ago and idea was here's really cheap storage, dump all your data here and you can get all those insights and it turns out just dumping all your data in a central location. It's hard to make sense out of that data that sitting there and as a result, what people are doing now is they're taking subsets of that data moving into classic data warehouses in the cloud. So we ended up with an architectural maths stats inferior to what we had ladies go. We have data in two places and they don't make ended that or house or the stale mass, and the recent sees not great in the last two three years. There's some really interesting technological breakthroughs. That actually now are enabling a new kind of design pattern. We referred to it as the Lake House and idea is what if you could actually be able to do bi that rightly on your knowledge and what if you could do your reporting directly on your radio and your data science and your machine learning straight up on the data link I would love to tease apart a few things that have led us here. You know this is very clearly a large existing data warehouse market behind. And you know it's typified by people using sequel on structured data. Like the Emily, a use case is a little bit different than the analytics use case right the case it's normally human beings that are looking pash boards in making decisions where the. Use Case, you're creating these models and those models are actually put into production and they're part of the product they're doing pricing. They're doing fraud detection to underwriting, etc.. The analytics market is an existing buying behavior and existing customer MLA is an emerging market and so. The core question is, are we actually seeing the emergence of multiple markets order this one market? Well, there are big similarities and there are big differences. and. Let's start with similarities roughly the same data. is needed for both there's no doubt when it comes to a and machine learning a lot of the secret sauce, you'll get those. Results predictions comes with augmenting your data with additional Meta data that you have. In some sense we have the same data and you're asking questions don't differences. One is backwards looking future looking but other than that a lot of it is the same and you want to do the same kind of things with the data you want to sort of repair it WanNa have it so that you can make sense of it. If you have structural problems with your data that actually causes also problems for machine learning, actually the difference today is that. It's line of business as typically doing a and they'll science or hardcore rnd whereas housing and be I oftentimes sits in it users of the data warehouse into Beatles, our data analysts, business analysts, and machine learning. We have the all scientists machine learning engineers. We have machine learning scientists. So the personas different and it sits in a different place in the organization and those people have different backgrounds and they have different requirements on the product using today.

Ali Goatee Lake House KIM Fraud Martinez General Partner Emily CEO Founder
Ever Hire The Right Person For The Wrong Job

voiceFirst careers

04:37 min | 5 months ago

Ever Hire The Right Person For The Wrong Job

"So this is a quick shout out. One things. Look I'm hired a lot of people. You've heard me mention that. I've hired some amazing people in my career. And some. Not. So amazing right. But The ones that stand out in your mind you know when you look back over it. Everybody's got a story right? You have a story, I have a story. I remember some great stories of being hired on some impossible tasks in pulling it off. I I don't recall if I mentioned. I was a consultant at Lexus Nexus. I was hired in as a business analyst. As working for actually software consulting firm. In they got me a role at Lexus Nexus near Dayton Ohio. In there was just an amazing adventure but. During the interviewing process. My immediate superior had another candidate. That he preferred or SOM- told. In the. His boss. was very pleased with the woman who was leaving the role and she was trying to we call backfill. She's trying to back fill her position with me because we worked at the same consulting for. Him The. The boss, the project. The highest level that I was interacting with he looked at my skill set and he said, well, you know, I don't see all the. The seashell Bourne Shell the. UNIX. now called devops, the UNIX system administration, the programming I you know I don't see that strength on. On his resume. In. The person who is trying to get me back filled was like ill, it's here. You know it's Kinda hidden under the covers you know because of this role he can do X. because a y you can do z. kind of thing and was making the argument for me. And, that's that's why you as talent trying to get hired is you have to have a conversation with the hiring manager. It's that simple if you're going through the HR department to get a job. It's it's like you going into fight with your hands tied behind your back as not a fair fight by any means. So. I said all that to say. What can you do if your talent to get hired as you can put your best foot forward? How do you do that? It's not with the resume. You send him a resume its going into an applicant tracking system. I'd say nine out of ten times. If not more, it's almost guarantee in the ATS is Ben Tuned to the point where It's told give me the top three or four candidates for this position. and. If there's any reason to eliminate you say a mommy gap. You. Raisin a kid or apparent gap taking care of a parental unit Keva lemonade yourself. You WanNa, send your linked profile your linked in profile. Your chance to say, Hey, here's what I can do. Here's what I've done. Here's why I'm the best person for that position. and. If you hiring manager look, you need somebody that can hit the ground running right? Hr was put all these lofty ideals into the job requisition. You know we'd like it. If you had a Nobel peace prize would like it. If he had six PhD's, we'd like it if Yada Yada. Yada. In the hiring managers like look I promise the company that might division, my department, my group would produce X. and we're nowhere near there because we're down a man or two or three. Me and being a species not sex. And so. Hiring managers you need to reach out so I can put you in touch with talent. That makes sense for what you're trying to accomplish says making some sense.

Lexus Nexus SOM Dayton Business Analyst HR Ohio Consultant
Mall owners Simon and Brookfield to rescue J.C. Penney

Dave Ramsey

00:28 sec | 6 months ago

Mall owners Simon and Brookfield to rescue J.C. Penney

"To a Vegas shopping mall owner Stepping in to help J. C. Penney. Out of bankruptcy Carol, the business analyst, David Johnson, saying Plain obeys Penny has deals with companies that own hundreds of malls across the country. In essence, they have reached a tentative rescue deal with their landlord, Simon Property Group in Brookfield Property Partners. They've got a couple of billion dollars coming to him. From Wells Fargo and the name J. C. Penney. You may just be around for a

J. C. Penney Brookfield Property Partners Simon Property Group Wells Fargo Business Analyst David Johnson Vegas Penny Plain
The U.S. Adds 1.4 Million Jobs In August, But Job Growth Is Slowing Down

KYW 24 Hour News

00:38 sec | 6 months ago

The U.S. Adds 1.4 Million Jobs In August, But Job Growth Is Slowing Down

"1.4 million jobs in August. Unemployment dropped to 8.4% last month, down from 10.2% in July. Still, job growth slowed to 1.4 million in August and CBS News business analyst Just Schlessinger provides us some context on all these numbers. Of those one point 4,344,000 were government jobs that accounted for a quarter of the overall gains. 238,000 of those jobs were census employees who are temporary. The US economy has recovered about a half of the 22 million jobs it lost in the pandemic.

Just Schlessinger Business Analyst Cbs News United States
US employers added 1.4 million jobs in August, unemployment rate at 8.4%

Michael Wallace and Steve Scott

01:18 min | 6 months ago

US employers added 1.4 million jobs in August, unemployment rate at 8.4%

"From 10 point to even this hiring slowed in August as employers added the fewest jobs since the pandemic began, employers added 1.4 million jobs. The Labor Department saying down from 1.7 million in July, CBS News Business analyst Joe Slesinger looks at the numbers economists say to me that this is exactly what actually was expected. In fact, that we were going to see more people going back to work. I will note that of those 1.4 million or nearly 1.4 million. 238,000 were census workers. And remember these air folks who are on Ly hired on a temporary basis once every 10 years, so the numbers are probably slightly inflated. Based on that. I think the unemployment rate going down is really still good news and even the broader unemployment rate. The rate that include includes those folks who are working part time and want full time. That was down at 14.2%. So I think overall, this is a solid report. The Labor Department itself kind of reminds us, though, that you know. Gosh, you shouldn't be so happy because we now are at a point where even with all these four months of millions of people going back to work, 11.5 million jobs have simply vanished since the pandemic hit. Jill's messenger. WCBS news. Time to

Labor Department Joe Slesinger Cbs News Business LY Analyst Jill
Unemployment rate falls below 10% for first time since March

WTOP 24 Hour News

02:38 min | 6 months ago

Unemployment rate falls below 10% for first time since March

"Continues its slow crawl back, the Labor Department says. For the month of August, the employment rate fell to 8.4% from 10.2% and employers added 1.4 million jobs last month. Let's break it down and go deeper on this report. Joining us live now CBS news business analyst Dill Schlessinger. Jill it It sounds like good news. The market's, though, are skidding taken a dive here. Can you put this into some context for us? Let's not talk about the markets. Who knows why. Day to day things were moving around, But I think that the employment report was pretty much on target. The consensus estimate was for 1.4 million total jobs, although We have to just sort of put an asterisk here. 238,000 temporary census workers were hired. So you kind of have to back that out. Even with the monthly gains over the last four months, we still have 11.5 million fewer jobs that we had at the beginning of this pandemic, So it's still a pretty deep hole. I would say that we've filled up a bunch of it, but There's a ways to go and the unemployment rate improving. It improved. Not just that headline number, but you know, we look at the broader rate, the one that includes those part timers who wanted to have full time work, and that's down from over 20%. Now it's at 14% 14.2. Look these air still huge numbers but really vastly improved from where we were at the end of March beginning of April. So you know you talk about the number of jobs that were added last month. Is that number actually more or less than were added in the month before in July, because it sort of gives us the trajectory When we look at it for months, weren't you're speaking my language lady and we used to say this on the trading floor. The trend is your friend and what the trend is showing us Is that job? Additions are tapering off some and I think that that's sort of the concern, especially as we come into the next couple of months, because obviously we've seen some hiring occur in travel and hospitality. Summer months warmer months where people conserve meals in restaurants outside what happens in October, November, December that is unknown. And I think that the big gains that we saw, you know early in this process. They are slowing down some and that is of a concern, because clearly what the really concern is that individuals could be may be facing a second, lay off or furlough at a time where there's not a lot of support from the federal government member. We're waiting on Congress to come through with Yet another stimulus plan. Nothing so far.

Dill Schlessinger Labor Department CBS Federal Government Business Analyst Jill Congress
Financial Services Analytics, Before and After AI - with Dr. Derek Wang of Stratifyd

Artificial Intelligence in Industry

05:28 min | 7 months ago

Financial Services Analytics, Before and After AI - with Dr. Derek Wang of Stratifyd

"So Derek I want to get started with this kind of problem of operationalizing analytics. You guys work in financial services, a lot of our audiences, retail banks, big insurance firms at a lot of them have similar problems. How do you describe this core issue of how disjointed the analytics? What does it look like in there? Yeah. Let me give an example when I a professorship I was working hours Department of Homeland Security and Defense Strategy Deduction Agency, and really working on multimillion dollar kind of federal research to Human Jenner data to predict pandemic hall pathogens transmitted from different nations donation. It's a very timely skill right now derek a forty. Five years ago, six years ago. Got Big projects. They're Harvard. That's part of the. The motivation of starting stratified is because when we done not eighteen twenty, four months of product would deliver our software to folks on the other side, just start using it. They can operationalize that because as many Prada as we have been serving without customer, it's so centralized in a small group like the PhD's like the data scientists were looking at, it wanted pushed. A business is harder for them to use it. Right? That's where it triggers. The whole motivation of generating company like stratified is, let's let's bring future data analytic, which is really operational is the data analytics. Poaching that from the business lines, then live on business started using that in solving everyday problems they have. So we essentially become the operating system on their business analysts, their desktops day in day out there analyzing it in our station and my philosophy as in ever their laptops either they're collecting data. Or they're making decisions. So that's where we're going to operation is analytics for folks. Got It. So I'M GONNA assume a little bit up and kind of paint the problem a little bit more, and then we can start to go into some example. So the challenge that you're articulating is that analytics sits in this it universe where maybe I t tell me if I'm wrong here, they might build some dashboards they might build. Build some little interfaces maybe, but they're not day to day up next to the marketing people day to day up next to the compliance people day to day of next to the fraud people in financial services, for example. So those people in the business. So to speak in those operational wings, they don't really get their hands dirty with analytics, they just kind of get whatever they can request and whatever get built for. For them and what you're talking about is a dynamic where they actually can have their own interface and build and use the things they want. Am I hearing you. Correctly, you're absolutely right. One little thing to add to that is they're lacking the feedback channel, right? They're always as treated as consumers of what the other team has spilled. However, what other teams build because they are not business savvy, their lack of bag. Bag and updating what they're looking at to your point dashboard whatever the real time hurts the business. Yeah. Yeah. Because I guess nothing could be as customize. It really needs to be for the compliance people unless they're able to engage with it and build out the way they need or the marketing people build it out the way that they need. Now, of course, that's kind of a new skill set in a new. Set of things to learn for those teams and when I think about adopting a I, you guys, obviously, you have enough traction you for a fifty million dollars at this point. So clearly you have, you know some traction onto your belt for you folks, you've got to build I, guess, build something that simple enough that a person marketing or compliance will actually use. So I'm seeing that this problem is we've got to be. Consumers of what it builds analytics. That's not great. We WanNa see our own things about churn or about some regulatory issues or or whatever. But if if we want to put it in the hands of those users and let them really engage, how do we make it simple enough for them? What are the lessons you learned there because to me, that feels like a big challenge. It absolutely is, and you said are valued problem really while it's really democratizing Ai. Right. So think about this. What we have it, we will we have put a lot is simplify the model, right? You don't need to know what model is what you care as a marketing. You care about the results you care about attorney. Cariballo. Complies will we have done is spent a lot of time researching into how we can provide automatic machine learnings. Now, just one model. Model, not just two models is really led the model, the fit in whatever data for my to it. So that's simply put stratified were based on four simple part of one flywheel number. One will provide over one hundred, fifty data collections as individual. Do you don't need to worry about how can get hands on data? You are data market, you can get all the data connect to it. secondarily, that's where the preparatory auto, but she learnings county in our. It will go into based on what data get in automatically apply analytics and then visually showing you. Boys Costumer as Customer, experience folks to see what are the head and signals that really locks into that data set, and then you can start connecting those signals interactivity real time to tell a story. So that's how you made a simple straightforward and it becomes a skill sets that people can start leveraging without

Derek BAG Department Of Homeland Securit Prada Human Jenner Harvard Fraud Attorney
Dallas - Nearly 30% Of Southwest Airlines Workers Opt To Take Extended Leave Or Early Retirement

KRLD News, Weather and Traffic

00:57 sec | 8 months ago

Dallas - Nearly 30% Of Southwest Airlines Workers Opt To Take Extended Leave Or Early Retirement

"Mohr than 1/4 of all Southwest Airlines employees have volunteered to take buyouts and extended leaves of absence as the Dallas based carrier tries to avoid furloughs due to the Cova 19 crisis. Carol, the business analyst David Johnson says this was inevitable. Southwest Airlines has got the results back from there called toe, Get people to voluntarily step down our retire so that they don't have to fire people or give notice on July 30th that they will be the jobs will be eliminated. Come the first of September. So, David. What are the numbers? Reports say 28% of the employees have answered that call 4400 going had taking voluntary separation baggage is 12,500 side for extended leave 24% of the pilots, 33%. 1/3 of the flight attendants have agreed to some sort of early retirement. A long term leaves of absence. Tio try to help the airline

Southwest Airlines David Johnson Cova Mohr Business Analyst Carol Dallas
U.S. continuing unemployment-benefits claims drop to nearly 17 million as of July 4

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:27 sec | 8 months ago

U.S. continuing unemployment-benefits claims drop to nearly 17 million as of July 4

"1.3 million people signed up for unemployment benefits. Last week, CBS News Business analyst Jill Schlessinger economists were expecting to see better progress on the weekly claims. But there was some good news in the report continuing claims, meaning the number of people currently collecting unemployment insurance dropped 2 17,338,000 That's down by 300,000 from the previous week.

Jill Schlessinger Cbs News Business Analyst
Americans file 1.43 million new unemployment claims in latest week

KYW 24 Hour News

00:47 sec | 8 months ago

Americans file 1.43 million new unemployment claims in latest week

"Rate drops to about 11% as more Americans went back to work now, CBS News Business analyst Dill Slash singer says the numbers are encouraging. The trend is really good. Continued improvement. One quick note, of course, and that is that that this this report report is is earlier earlier in in the the month month of of June. June. We We do do not not see see the the impact impact of of any any of of these these additional additional lockdowns lockdowns that that air air coming coming online online from from states states and and municipalities. municipalities. Meanwhile, initial jobless claims fell slightly. Last week, The Labour Department says about 1.4 million Americans filed for unemployment benefits for the first time. Pennsylvania had nearly 2900 fewer new claims last week. New Jersey saw a decrease of nearly 6000. Now, economists say it remains to be seen if the continued spread of the pandemic will impact economic growth. Going forward. Nearly a

Dill Slash Business Analyst Cbs News Labour Department New Jersey Pennsylvania
4.8 Million Jobs Added in June, but Clouds Grow Over Economy

KYW 24 Hour News

00:52 sec | 8 months ago

4.8 Million Jobs Added in June, but Clouds Grow Over Economy

"Taking a victory lap after new numbers from the Labor Department show signs the economy is improving for a second straight month, the United States economy added almost five million jobs in the month of June, shattering all expectations the unemployment rate dropped to about 11% is more Americans went backto work. CBS News Business analyst Dill Schlessinger says the numbers are encouraging trend is really good. Continued improvement. One quick note, of course, and that is that this report is earlier in the month of June. We do not see the impact of any of these additional lockdowns that are coming online from states and municipalities. Meanwhile, initial jobless claims fell slightly. Last week, The Labour Department says about 1.4 million Americans filed for unemployment benefits for the first time. Pennsylvania had nearly 2900. Your new claims last week. New Jersey Sol

Dill Schlessinger Labor Department United States Labour Department Business Analyst CBS Pennsylvania
U.S. economy gains 4.8 million jobs, unemployment rate falls to 11.1 percent

Wayne Cabot and Paul Murnane

01:03 min | 8 months ago

U.S. economy gains 4.8 million jobs, unemployment rate falls to 11.1 percent

"The US economy added 4.8 million jobs in June, lowering the unemployment rate to 11.1% Like in May. The numbers were better than expected. As we hear from CBS News business analyst Dill Schlessinger. We thought maybe three million. That really lends credence to the fact that The labor market likely bottomed out in April. Job gains in May job gains in June Now the unemployment rate it came in at 11.1%. But once again the Labor Department is warning that because of the way that people classify themselves absent versus unemployed That unemployment rate could be a full percentage point higher. But still the trend is really good. Continued improvement. One quick note, of course, and that is that this report is earlier in the month of June. We do not see the impact of any of these additional lockdowns are coming online from states and

Dill Schlessinger Labor Department United States Cbs News Business Analyst
"business analyst" Discussed on KYW Newsradio 1060

KYW Newsradio 1060

02:49 min | 11 months ago

"business analyst" Discussed on KYW Newsradio 1060

"CBS news business analyst Jill Slazenger estimates about fifty percent of Americans have either lost their jobs or had hours reduced due to the pandemic this erases all job creation since the entire recovery sent back to the financial crisis and I think this is something that we've gotta keep watching although the numbers are tapering down a bit this is just an enormous amount of people we understand from a recent poll that there's probably fifty percent of Americans who say they've either lost work or hours in this crisis this chimes with an international label labor organization review that found that fifty percent of the global workers are going to find themselves impacted so the numbers are still way too high more than thirty million people have filed for jobless aid since the corona virus outbreak began still to come what major city says it has enough corona virus tests for everybody to get unlimited screenings we'll take you there after we check traffic and weather on the two and Stevie Reese's with us K. E. N. the biggest problem we've got right now is a jam up on the eastbound side of four twenty two protein college will have one lane blocked with a stubborn freshmen out there quite a while we're not seeing any problems right now on seventy six east bound as you approach city Avenue there was a report of a car fire but whatever it was really no problems now things are moving along okay I didn't seventy six come all the way into the city you can't get off of Broad Street that's because of a long term project nine three six press win ninety five moving along just fine eastbound Pennsylvania turnpike approaching Melbourne we're going on in the left lane now some of the wind is starting to pick up in the area and that we know that there's been some pretty heavy scattered downpours but we haven't seen the heavy stuff yet so I'll make sure you're ready for this and driving carefully no problems to report on the bridges into and out of South Jersey there is construction as usual on the Commodore Barry bridge but it's not a big delay right now in New Jersey there's actually two ninety five south bound that's right around forty two but it's on the side he didn't excel into ninety five between forty two in center square with gotten guardrail repair going on and all these projects are only get together until the wind really starts to come in but one thirty self doubt approaching poaching Brookline they've got construction in the right lane seventy three northbound at forty one the right lane is blocked there and three twenty two is closed between stone meeting house road and kings highway back over on the P. ace I we still got the work going on in center city so that's a fifth street closed between market and arch with construction mass transit ten minute delay in the market Frankford line but I mean that he is running other than that doing pretty well KYW newsradio in the eighteen anti phone porcelain all the workers on the front lines during this emergency in the K. Y. W. twenty four hour traffic center the five day forecast now with NBC ten first alert meteorologist bill Henley a powerful but slow moving storm system will bring us howling winds during the day and then heavy rain late this afternoon and tonight.

Jill Slazenger CBS business analyst
"business analyst" Discussed on BA BLOCKS for Business Analysts

BA BLOCKS for Business Analysts

05:43 min | 1 year ago

"business analyst" Discussed on BA BLOCKS for Business Analysts

"The best thing that you could be doing for yourself your family your friends and everybody around you right now is to try to isolate yourself from everyone so that the situation that we're dealing with right now doesn't get worse than it actually is and so to help you do that. I've decided to make our be fundamentals. Course completely free of charge until further notice. And so if you are looking for something productive to do in the time that you're going to be spending by yourself. This is something that you should consider taking. This isn't a watered down version of the course or it's not samples from the course it's the actual full course That we were planning on launching at the end of this month and it was planned to be It was planned to be a paid course but to try to help. Do my part to help people kinda behave in a way. That's not gonNa make the situation worse. I WanNa make this available to you as an option for something to do so that you have some incentive to stay indoors when the little bit more time online and still feel like you're doing something productive your time if you're anything like me Stay indoors for an extended period. Time isn't GonNa make you feel cooped up and isolated just generally not very good. I'm hoping that among the other things that you're doing for yourself to try to keep yourself on a little bit saying that taking a course like this is going to give you the feeling that you're still being productive you still contributing towards something that's GonNa help you in your future and soul the thing that I'd ask you to do to help us is to share this with anybody and everybody who you think would benefit from having something to do something productive to do in the time that they are locked up as many people as possible that you can encourage to kind of self isolate the better. The situation becomes for everybody. That's that's dealing with this crisis so if you don't know what the fundamentals courses Essentially what this is is our very first course in the program that gives you an entry way into the profession of business analysis. And so you don't have to have any kind of knowledge about the profession to take this course because we start at the very very basics we start at square one basically and walks you through everything that you need to know to really understand the profession of a business analyst. What a business analyst does inside out and so even if you are somebody who's not really ever considered becoming a business analyst want something productive to do just pay the course. You have nothing to lose. It'll keep you occupied for the next couple of days or a couple of weeks at a very minimum and give you something to do while you're still waiting for the situation to blow over case. Oh this is our very first course and essentially what it does. Is it leads you into the rest of our curriculum handsaw as part of our curriculum right. Now we're developing the courses the remainder of the courses that we have as part of our curriculum. And this is the very first one that kind of gives you an overview of all of the different subjects that are included as part of our curriculum. The fundamentals course kind of gives you an introduction into all of the different areas that we're going to be releasing courses for in the future and so it's a really good overview for you to get an understanding of exactly what it is that a business analyst does wear in the organization the business analyst fits in What kind of things that? The business analyst is typically expected to produce by their employers. The course itself has a number of different modules and again like I said well we do. Is We start at the very very beginning with really kind of providing a definition for what business analysis is so it's a very plain simple definition. That is again. Doesn't really need any kind of specialized knowledge about the profession to understand we start there. We moved through all of the different stages that in analysts help the company through and then we dive into a little bit more deeper into the company itself and we look into basically how are structured. What kind of stakeholders stakeholder groups exist within the organization so there are a number of lessons that are going to help you understand that aspect of it. We talk about projects and so here you'll basically learned about what a business analyst doesn't waterfall project versus an agile project and then we dive into solutions themselves. And so this is the place where I kind of explained to the difference between the process and a product in exactly what different layers of solution of business analysts typically expected to describe so in the enterprise solution section. Basically you'll learn about all the different layers that you're expected to describe as part of your requirements earlier specifications. So I won't go through the whole curriculum but this is the full course that you're getting access to like. I said it's not just going to be samples. Of course it's everything that you're seeing here and so again if you can help us spread this message as far and wide as humanly possible. It's going to help us to get the message out about the course. It's going to help people who don't have anything to do to have something that's GonNa be productive that's GONNA hopefully encourage them to stay in and as soon as all of this blows over. I think we're all going to be in a much better position at that time. Discourses GONNA turn back into a paid course So it's not going to remain free forever until that time. It is free so please help us share it as far as wide as as we possibly can so take care of yourself on the inside. Hopefully and if you.

business analyst
"business analyst" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

KMOX News Radio 1120

01:40 min | 1 year ago

"business analyst" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

"Are CBS news business analyst but first let's check in with Roger brand he's in the sequel traffic center that's a busy morning already heavy unfortunately this traffic war service of Penn mutual life insurance company have turned out to be an accident also get to me they were to call as a car five I don't see any fire but I do see an accident blocking the left lane west bound to seventy between west fourth no washing Elizabeth traffic's a solid jam at three sixty seven altogether work wrapped up he spent seventy right city it's still a little slow there and then there are some pockets around a lake Saint Louis and then from Brian road and she argues the full sluggish southbound sixty one on a secure portable already have some heavier traffic there north bound to seventy from a north of forty four to Manchester slow is five forty four have these doubles the Merrimack it was an accident was over there couple trouble spots on fifty five the north bound there's not an incident just before the the traffic is delayed north of a and then you're on the brakes again or the one forty one of the public health well they try to get that accident on the left lane northbound sixty seven still jams north of one to add up to just south of Montauk as we head injury accident there as well don't forget that ran from Lafayette the west one forty four it's not closed and that's a for that rehab Jefferson rebuilt overpasses there westbound sixty four well the only study of delays that we slow going from twenty fifth street in spots across the proper the bees are veterans of making the bridges are that bad times are always changing that Penn mutual stands the test of time the one hundred and seventy two year young mutual company leading the way life insurance ask your independent adviser or call six three six five three zero PM at six three six five three zero seven three six six next updated six fifty eight from the steeple traffic seven actually temperature was wasn't too bad yesterday it's gonna be colder today a high of just forty degrees cloudy and cold partly cloudy tonight lows in the upper twenties tomorrow.

business analyst lake Saint Louis Manchester Montauk Lafayette Jefferson independent adviser CBS Roger Penn mutual Elizabeth
"business analyst" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

KMOX News Radio 1120

03:06 min | 1 year ago

"business analyst" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

"Business analyst Jill Schlesinger is joining us right now and Jill were always talking about how the economy is doing well but I think we should probably talk about where people aren't putting their money right now because we have some problems with the state of the nation's retirement yes and that Congress is listening to those problems we've had a few reports you know you always hear these things about people don't save enough for retirement people like me come on the radio we drone on and we try to say please please please do it do it do it and what we find out is that in fact the feathery surge said a quarter of Americans have no retirement savings at all and in a separate report found that even if you have that you don't have enough so here's what Congress did on Friday they were very smart they talked in changes to the retirement plan system into the federal government spending bill so was already signed it is done couple of things of note you will no longer be forced to take money out of your retirement account at age seventy and a half that age goes up to seventy two also if you're an older worker a lot of people are working past age seventy you can now put money into a traditional irate there was a some changes about how companies have to report the amount of money you have in your retirement account the different types of a new vehicles that are allowed in retirement accounts that's changing and probably the most important part is that there is an expansion of people who may be eligible to fund retirement plans part timers don't have to work as many hours and small business owners can band together and offer their employees it doesn't have to be even in the same industry they can just band together and create plans and it's a lot cheaper to do it if you come together like that also it waves as you mentioned a ten percent penalty for new baby in adoption costs chill all right I'm gonna make some enemies right now I think that's the one part of the plan I I don't like and and and here's why nothing I don't like children of course I like children but the problem is that we make access to these retirement plans really easy and what we know is that when people take money out even if it's for good reason they rarely pay themselves back so my concern is that if you're to say twenty five thirty years old and you're pulling money out of your account and it's up to by the way five thousand dollars for individuals ten thousand dollars for a couple married couple you know what it's hard to put that money back in so I would just be really careful if you're thinking about that and and that will become elegy will be able to do that but you really have to be careful with those ways that you get into those accounts all right we have to let you go but it is a holiday week so a shortened one for Wall Street yes thank goodness and by the way great news for investors it's been a tremendous year so far last year was such a bummer twenty eighteen we had losses this year we've gotten all those losses back and right now the S. and P. five hundred through Friday's close up twenty eight and a half percent enjoy it who knows how long it'll last CBS news business analyst Jill Schlesinger you can get more a gel on money dot com it's six fifty five days.

Jill Schlesinger Business analyst
"business analyst" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

03:00 min | 1 year ago

"business analyst" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"News business analyst Jill Schlesinger says the first step is creating a holiday budget by reviewing your bills from last holiday season then make a list for this year of everyone you need to include many retailers are kicking off their promotions early hoping to lure shoppers who are starting to browse the web for those holiday deals evacuations are staying in place in southeast Texas because of that massive chemical plant fire Jefferson County judge Jeff Branik says his first priority is to keep all citizens safe at all times will not do it back to where you can order until such time as I'm conveyances say for our citizens to return firefighters are making some progress battling flames a TPC group support nature site but he didn't doesn't want to risk any lives people aid at port Neches need Orland groves and also part of Port Arthur were told to get out on Wednesday afternoon no word yet on what caused the fire officials don't also yet know when people will be able to return to their homes the blast happened on Wednesday thirteen hours apart they blew out windows and doors of nearby homes also prompted a mandatory evacuation of a four mile radius from the plant important H. as in southeast Texas by the way that's about eighty miles east of Houston all power has been restored in Methuen after an outage on thanksgiving day here's more from WBZ TV is Tiffany chance it was a frustrating thanksgiving for about thirty two hundred families in Methuen not because of all the cooking but a power outage at the worst possible time only tell you didn't everything but power I powerful winds knocked down three telephone poles along Pleasant Valley street at around four forty five one was leaning across the road tangled up with live wire we definitely like to hold on BM thanksgiving day where was road wasn't being heavily traveled right now lucky for drivers but not for families who had to dine in the dark again all power now restored and with the wind but pleasant street Pleasant Valley street from Jackson street market basket was initially close both directions after multiple power poles were spotted leaning into the roadway a high school football game leads to chaos the nation's oldest public high school football rivalry ends with a bench clearing brawl on thanksgiving Wellesley and Needham players one after one another with just two minutes left to go in the game the home team Wellesley was up twenty seven to nothing officials call the game once punches were thrown it was a one hundred and thirty second game between the two teams meanwhile across town rivalry in the high school football is renewed in a city on the south shore in its eighty seventh annual Turkey bowl WBZ's Kevin Coleman explains from Quincy as the clock ran down to the final seconds of the Turkey bowl the Quincy high presidents football player shower and their head coach with the ice cold cooler to celebrate beating the rival north.

Jill Schlesinger business analyst thirteen hours thirty second two minutes
"business analyst" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

02:56 min | 2 years ago

"business analyst" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"Djebel bit deeper into that example. So the example of somebody from the sales team coming over to the business analyst and saying, hey business analyst, I need sales by region for the last six months, and then the business analysts benzel time writing that query. And then the salesperson comes back and says actually I need sales by country for the last nine months. Your query was was not sufficient for me. And then the business has to rewrite the query and sequel, you're saying that looker has some features that help save time in that interaction give a little bit more detail there, what's how is that time being saved shore. So it's being saved because the analyst was involved once in defining the data model and in saying, let's say, you know, here's where the country field lives in the database because that's a physical field in the database. But then I will assign countries to regions which is not something that lives in. The database, but lemme say, you know, if it's this country this country it's in this region. And if it's this other country the country, and it's in this region. Maybe I'm writing a case statement, and I write that once into look Mel into into looker and now anytime that anyone clicks the region button on the sort of looker interface. That's presented to business users. Not the back end. But the front end looker automatically knows how to write that sequel that puts the right country in the region. And if I need to update that region field because you know, we we reclassify one country into a different region. I can do that in one place in code. And then every dashboard that uses that concept of region every time that somebody writes, a query every time somebody asks a question that has that concept of region looker is going to update that and right? The the appropriate sequel that's been the most updated version, it's it's just a very it's a very dry model. Right. It's very don't repeat yourself model, which again is like a great engineering concept that for whatever reason. Just hasn't made its way into data analytics and so- looker is bringing that concept of data to analytics and saying, that's really brilliant. We don't wanna have to define something six different times or one hundred different times one hundred different places because then changing it is is really painful, and that is exactly what leads to data chaos. Right. It's it's everybody having their own little workbook where they're doing their own data analysis and trying to remember what was the latest definition for region. What was the latest definition for lifetime customer value? When they don't remember that or when they remember it wrong or when they do it, and it's right now. But then six months later, it's wrong. And there's no automatic way. To update it. That's what leads to data chaos. And so having all of that live in one data model that is central. That's governed. That's version controlled that's, you know, everybody has their own sandbox on Dev version of it. So they can try new stuff out without affecting production. Having all that stuff. In software is what allows everybody stay on the same..

business analyst Mel six months nine months
"business analyst" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

02:17 min | 2 years ago

"business analyst" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"Of the significant evasion that came from that that technology i think to some extent the silos of data access patterns and data technologies may be got simplified but there are still silos and the silos today maybe you could describe them through the lens of the different roles of people who are interfacing with the data and the data infrastructure in different ways you've got the data scientists you've got the business analysts you've got the data engineer described the different roles the different silos that might exist in a data focused enterprise today i think from a from a person personnel standpoint you have different rules you have the kind of data engineers who are responsible for kind of processing the data cleaning it up making it available and so forth you have the data scientists who are kind of the more technical consumers of data so when we talk about data consumers we think of kind of two broad classes of users one being the business analysts and the other being the data scientists and so business analyst is typically using tools and kind of an drag and drop tools like tableau and looker power guy from microsoft in and click in microbiology and so forth and then you have the the data scientists who are often using can a more advanced tools and that could be things in the python ecosystem things like our and so forth and that goes all the way up to kind of more machine learning in a i but everything kind of on that spectrum between kind of handwriting complex sequel corey's to doing more advanced things today the coca cola cfo asks a business analyst maybe a data scientist a question something relating to revenue probably how long does that question take to answer and what are the different points along the data access and data aggregation question into the result that gets received by the coca cocacola cfo yeah i'd say unfortunately the the theory of having all.

engineer corey cfo business analyst scientist microsoft
"business analyst" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show

The Paul Finebaum Show

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"business analyst" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show

"The next year you'll see three or four states that do it and then whether three or four dribble out over time but what is clear is that he does make sports incidently more valuable because i do think it does increase the want for people to bet so i think i think there's going to be more dollars bet i think there's gonna be a whole industry of gambling information that now come out of what was previously you know the undo belly i think the amount of people who were in the tau business in the early eighties and early nineties up until maybe ninety two ninety three and then that business kind of faded away i think that will rise up again so everyone's gonna be looking for an advantage is gonna be interesting to see what happens with the corner bookie i i don't think that person goes away that person's still only person's going off offered credit and allow allow you to not put up money and still that but you know we'll we'll have to see i think obviously the race tracks there overestimating what they're going to get i do not think monmouth park will make a billion dollars in a single year on sports betting which is what they're projecting at the high end but we'll see there's there's a lot i think we'll go slower than people think but it is an unbelievable race between the draft games and the fan bills fan duel pardoning patty power and bet fair eights caesar guys instead of the people who are just the silicon valley guys trying to build apps out of nowhere that are the easiest to use and maybe through someone else trying to get a license so this this is you know the greatest race in sports after maybe the the college you know the the war the the financial war among colleges be greater than the neck.

monmouth park billion dollars
"business analyst" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show

The Paul Finebaum Show

02:17 min | 3 years ago

"business analyst" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show

"To get your hands around if you're if you're not if you're a casual fans darren velde darren i was gonna ask you about the relationship when it's going to be like between fiene and dana white but we could save that for another time we should we shouldn't we shouldn't we have to talk yes let's go data dana you're open it commissioner of an organization you know people follow him but he you know i mean i went up with him in against him like the ultimate war when i when i said that it was let's see what you're sailing said it you know and i'm a horrible journalist and whatever i mean it's going to be buddy there'd be butting heads you know that's how he is part of the act and what like man he's also part of what makes it go that's all i need to say go at sorry i needed to get right no it's fun you know it's fun i mean it's not fun to to be called you know store lists and to be right but he he he's available which is always good last week we talked a little bit about the supreme court decision and i wanted to ask you because you know there are two schools of thought maybe more schools of thought about it here this is a huge watershed it's going to change everything in the business the supreme court decision basically neighboring states make their own laws about whether sports gambling sports wagering should be legal and then there's other school thought well it's gonna take years the impact isn't going to be as great as everybody says it is where do you fall on the on the issue in the middle i think that we're not gonna have kiosks in sporting arenas and stadiums in the next two or three years i and i think mobile will take a little bit longer i still think there's gonna be fight i think that you know if if the nfl get what they want which is despite the fact that of course in with leave it up to states that the nfl we rather have federal guidelines i expect the nfl for some reason i don't know why they're fighting it but maybe geofencing where you can't do a mobile app where you can't within the stadium there's so many tentacles to this i think what we're gonna see.

commissioner nfl darren velde dana white three years
"business analyst" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show

The Paul Finebaum Show

02:19 min | 3 years ago

"business analyst" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show

"Deal with bob arum well what does that represented terms of yes corporate strategy that good question i mean i think it's that it's not about combat sports in general but i think it's about eyeballs demographic i mean you see obviously has a demographic that skews much younger and when you have programming like you know sunday night baseball or if you have even if they're the majors some golf tournaments you know you always wanna make sure that you're you're getting the eighteen to thirty four and if you look at the crowd if you look at the demo on tv it is definitely skewing younger and so i think the strategy there just to make sure that your diversified with your audience but you're obviously better off if you're putting younger these days than than pushing older i you know what's what's interesting jeremy from from because obviously you done a you know a lot about boxing that's one of your favorite sports you know what's interesting about it is with so use to guys that are twenty five zero twenty five to thirty five and one we're so used to that and so see it makes the crossover a little bit hard because you don't have the sudden turns in boxing that you really haven't you see where you make one move and it's over and again going back to the idea of of fixing who wins and loses you know i i remember i don't know nine eight nine years ago when chuck with dell was really the first person that yes pin told everyone that they need to know about he was on sportscenter truck with l is is is facing rampage jackson or whatever i think that was his opponent and first time he'll see really made sportscenter and you're in it was a whole package was a whole you know what we call the car wash and bristol as you know going all around and he's on the cover of espn the magazine and then he loses in twenty one seconds or something like that there's things it's hard to grasp where doesn't match boxing that it makes it harder sport.

bob arum baseball jeremy chuck dell espn the magazine boxing nine eight nine years twenty one seconds
"business analyst" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show

The Paul Finebaum Show

02:08 min | 3 years ago

"business analyst" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show

"This is the sporting life on espn radio and the espn app here's jeremy shop this week we had the pleasure of being joined by one of the eminent journalists in the sports industry specializes in covering the sports business world my colleague darren rebel lot of topics to cover this week a lot going on in the world of sports business nobody better to talk about it than darren darren thank you for joining us here on the sporting life you got it happy to be here let's start with the new deal that espn itself our bosses have signed with ufc to become the exclusive carrier of the ultimate fighting championship beginning in twenty nineteen what does this mean for you have seen what does it mean for free spn five year deal one point five billion dollars when the ufc was so for four billion in two thousand sixteen the management of ufc at the time the for cheetah brothers and dana white had said that it was worth the next tv deal was worth between four hundred fifty and four hundred seventy million a year and this three hundred billion a year now is that value or was that just the aggressive of projections by someone obviously trying to sell their assets and that's one of the things that when the numbers come out you have to consider you know a couple years ago i would've never said that that he has pm would have done this but it's a totally different environment it's the espn plus environments digital environment you know at some point you know digital is just on this trajectory that is you know going to pass you counting highlights but but if you're ship of an actual you know what's on tv and it turns of total hours and so we'll digital that means that companies broadcast media companies have to buy more and so espn bought half of it i was told that it looked like fox's at the other half fox dot the little would by the wwe.

darren darren ufc espn fox dana white five billion dollars five year
"business analyst" Discussed on .NET Rocks!

.NET Rocks!

01:47 min | 3 years ago

"business analyst" Discussed on .NET Rocks!

"Don't you think visual i mean we've tried to give business people the ability to build apps many many many times and you know the generally it's the ones that are programming centric in the first place usually that is true that is true that you know you need some inclination works programming concepts however some they may be able to let me give you an example that you business analyst and you go to share pointless than you know they'll burst with the ship when gape ability than how it works and you can customize things imagined that is a button sitting right dead inside shed want which it is and you can say hey cleared me about up based on this list that i just defined and and rather than giving me the role list expedients of won't do create a subset view of this list and let me design the view and and you know make that available so that the spout up even though we've been talking about apps as mobile story can now be emitted within ship point site itself nice mentioned that that that i find that many of the business analysts that reward quip on the point side absolutely can do something like that and not only that they click on let's say hey want to he was this list as a data source let me design a custom you of this list an allout avai i really need to in addition to this i need to show about be i dash about right clyde the appetite self so now.

business analyst clyde
"business analyst" Discussed on .NET Rocks!

.NET Rocks!

01:47 min | 3 years ago

"business analyst" Discussed on .NET Rocks!

"Don't you think visual i mean we've tried to give business people the ability to build apps many many many times and you know the generally it's the ones that are programming centric in the first place usually that is true that is true that you know you need some inclination works programming concepts however some they may be able to let me give you an example that you business analyst and you go to share pointless than you know they'll burst with the ship when gape ability than how it works and you can customize things imagined that is a button sitting right dead inside shed want which it is and you can say hey cleared me about up based on this list that i just defined and and rather than giving me the role list expedients of won't do create a subset view of this list and let me design the view and and you know make that available so that the spout up even though we've been talking about apps as mobile story can now be emitted within ship point site itself nice mentioned that that that i find that many of the business analysts that reward quip on the point side absolutely can do something like that and not only that they click on let's say hey want to he was this list as a data source let me design a custom you of this list an allout avai i really need to in addition to this i need to show about be i dash about right clyde the appetite self so now.

business analyst clyde
"business analyst" Discussed on 100 PM

100 PM

01:54 min | 3 years ago

"business analyst" Discussed on 100 PM

"That still valuable to get to a developer as they understand the full context at the end of the day it's like i wanna know how how is supposed to work right and care as much about these other things that's good to know but but this is kind of what they need to know or would they really care about most of all so you said that you you knew going into this rule that you wanted to have a more colored holistic of viewpoints or or the ability to contribute more so you were becoming increasingly exposed to the the business analyst side yeah and then you said that wasn't enough tie doug as about that link we're where was it coming up short for you so i realized when i was like full in business analysts that would frustrated in both that people are stupid i can't be true our clients and the consultant so consultant you had to go on site to different kinds and sometimes engages for you know six months have you and i realize that one some of these customers didn't know their customers they wanted me to implement something that would work for the ucla for their buyers at the end of the day in november how much i propose something there was only limit to what i could control room and then after all of that was done after after perfect pretty i then have to hand it over and my walkaway right amount was that was the second light killer point for me of realizing i'm too much control freak that the hand over like this nicely built thing that i've done research to perfected and have gotten all the feedback four and concede people.

developer consultant ucla business analyst doug six months
"business analyst" Discussed on 100 PM

100 PM

01:54 min | 3 years ago

"business analyst" Discussed on 100 PM

"That still valuable to get to a developer as they understand the full context at the end of the day it's like i wanna know how how is supposed to work right and care as much about these other things that's good to know but but this is kind of what they need to know or would they really care about most of all so you said that you you knew going into this rule that you wanted to have a more colored holistic of viewpoints or or the ability to contribute more so you were becoming increasingly exposed to the the business analyst side yeah and then you said that wasn't enough tie doug as about that link we're where was it coming up short for you so i realized when i was like full in business analysts that would frustrated in both that people are stupid i can't be true our clients and the consultant so consultant you had to go on site to different kinds and sometimes engages for you know six months have you and i realize that one some of these customers didn't know their customers they wanted me to implement something that would work for the ucla for their buyers at the end of the day in november how much i propose something there was only limit to what i could control room and then after all of that was done after after perfect pretty i then have to hand it over and my walkaway right amount was that was the second light killer point for me of realizing i'm too much control freak that the hand over like this nicely built thing that i've done research to perfected and have gotten all the feedback four and concede people.

developer consultant ucla business analyst doug six months
"business analyst" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

02:09 min | 3 years ago

"business analyst" Discussed on WGN Radio

"The rising tide is truly lifting old votes wgn radio's daily conversation about the life of business and the business of life this is the opening bell with steve hannich on seven twenty wgn grit morning invest is the voice of delmottee ponco not steve grzanich per could morning and welcome to the opening bell than you just heard a couple of the stores that were watching again you normally hear me of the news room on ebbs dormitory pondo been working your wgn since may and i've got to tell you got open are being honest i am nervous is all get out i am i am i produce a day miranda's a laugh here and right now because i'm getting i'm really excited about this opportunity to talk to you guys this morning in undergrads i studied economics and i always wanted a way to mary this this loved that a half of creative writing in journalism with some of the things are studied in other grab with economics little bit about myself okay so started off in score southern illinois university at was real studying economics when i graduated our worked in retail for corporate company where he has a business analyst i love the idea of analysing those numbers but i hated being trapped in that cubicle work therefore year quit fair my way into journalism and now here i am today and it comes full circle because i get this opportunity to talk to you guys on the opening bell so it it really is an amazing show that we have planned out for you today because one of our guest marc lawrence the c o spothero had a similar story you had a chance to work for corporate company didn't like the way things were going when is on route was an entrepreneur an undergrads and enters just took life baba bob just just took a his vision and ran with it and we talk about how millennials have trouble kind of acclimating to certainly corporate cultures and how that can actually benefit you as an entrepreneur so i'm really excited about that segment we've got a lot of news for you about things that.

steve hannich miranda illinois university business analyst marc lawrence steve grzanich mary
"business analyst" Discussed on WSB-AM

WSB-AM

01:54 min | 3 years ago

"business analyst" Discussed on WSB-AM

"The minneapolis because they wanted me to not be just a business analyst where they want to me to be the manager of a group of business analysts an they made me a financial offer that i couldn't refuse but the other thing that idea that checked out the company pillsbury itself and i can recall reading an article on the front page of the wall street journal back then you could trust the wall street journal you can trust at sometime now argun on the front page of the wall street journal it was an article about williams spoil the chairman of the board at sea he o of the pillsbury company and back then this was approximately nineteen seventy i would say this was approximately nineteen seventy seven when pillsbury was about one point five billion dollars in size that fruited big void the company and bills for say that they are plan over the next five years was the go from one point five billion to become a six billion dollar company from one point five billion to six billion acid the myself self if they are gonna grow that fast they are gonna have a lot of challenges a lot of problems that needed to be saab and i was a problem sava by training and i said in addition to them making me a nice financial offer it was going to be in an environment that is gonna be growing which means that they're going to be a lot of new challenges five years later i'd gone from manager of a group of business analyst to vice president one of the vice president's for the pillsbury company.

minneapolis business analyst pillsbury wall street journal williams chairman vice president saab five years five billion dollars six billion dollar