4 Burst results for "Dodd Brown"

"dodd brown" Discussed on Talk 1260 KTRC

Talk 1260 KTRC

08:44 min | 5 months ago

"dodd brown" Discussed on Talk 1260 KTRC

"He's here every two weeks when he getting in touch with Christopher Brownlee. His phone number is 5053551758 and his email is Christopher Dodd, Brown We B R O. W N L E. At ST dot in him that us Okay, There you go. Carry on, young man. Yes. So moving on into the tourism sector. So And of the governor's. They're hiring every position on the planet and they're paying good money. They're paying positions that in years past would be just the city minimum wage. Announced during people at 14 and 15 and $16 an hour and if you're interested in the hospitality industry into the governor's, it's a pretty high end hotel would be a great place to kind of get your entry into the field. Because there are so many hotels and resorts and things like that in northern New Mexico into the governors of hiring basically all all positions. The Heritage Hotels family, which they own a bunch of different properties in and around Santa Fe. They're hard like crazy. All the hotels were hurrying like gangbusters. They're hiring for health keepers and death People assistant managers. There's a couple of pills even that are hiring general managers. So if you've been in the hospitality field for a while, and you feel like you're ready to step up into that management role. Would highly encourage you to contact our office and we can help you help you advance. And then you know, related the hospitality industry. Bars are back open. Um, a friend of mine works that boxcar. And they are so understand that she is Book in the Met. I'm trying not to use too much longer. She's booking a lot of hours there and making a lot of money. Um, in all of the bars, the tennis they are in a similar position. We've got that new Bousquet bring spot over on Market Street. And they're hiring for hostess right now. They're harder for people to back the house and they're hiring for servers and both gives a great company You work for with a degree of mobility across the state, as did you have, like 77 locations and four towns? So, yeah competition and fears. Yes, it is. It's fierce. For labor. The competition to get jobs workers this fierce price name your hours. This is this is where I point out Richard that while unemployment does continue up until September There's a lot of jobs open right now that in years past Would not traditionally be open. Um it's kinda like a reverse game of hot potato s. Oh, here's kind of the rhetorical question. Christopher is that you know D go for a job to get out in the market right now and try and pick off those plum jobs. Some plum shift some good pay. Work where you want to work, or you just kick back and you know it just kind of bite your time. I would, I would say with Everyone should have a view towards the future. It's not Kobe's gonna and unemployment's going to end. Yeah. Yeah, and when it runs out it out. They're as of right now there's not going to be another extension. Um, the time is coming. And right now, like I would line up something, and, you know, I think I think a lot of people don't realize, um, serving jobs actually pay really good money Surveyed and Elia serving Was serving okay. Yeah. Yeah, They actually pay great money, and there's a ton of server spots open right now. And What's gonna look better on your resume is an 18 months employment gap in all the better. Where is he going to say? Okay, You know, I took nine months off the earth because Kobe it forced me to you, But then I got back out there. I got my feet wet again, and you know, I grew my skill set and I grew my experience Well, as as you said there's arguments on both sides. Mm hmm. Good. That's absolutely correct, so hospitality and there's there's a bucket loads bottled full cage full of jobs out there If you want to. Takes full, um and then moving into retail. All the retailers are still hiring for people longer and serious road. They need quite a few people. And especially, they need people on their night staff. If you're willing to work nights at Walmart will bring you on a 15 50. And after on Lee one month they'll make you a full time permanent employees with all the benefits that entails, and Wal Mart uses it opposite tuition reimbursement. It offers career progression. Talk about companies that have a lot of Mobility because they're everywhere. Um, So let me ask you this, Chris, are they Harry? People who are mature. Another words. They're like 60 65 70 years old. They need a gang. When you get back, get a gig in Walmart. They will hire literally anybody. In fact, I would tell your listeners out there if you're looking for a job right now. They don't care about criminal history. They? They just want someone who's gonna show up on time. You can breathe and and do their job and they're hiring everything from 17 year olds all the way up until You know, 90 plus year old. They don't care how old you are. They just care that you're going to show up and be willing to work. All right, So people right now are scrambling for the door. Go there. Go to Walmart, or come to you. So so this one. We can actually do an expert it expedited interview process, not extradited hiring process but interview process which should lead to an offer. Go to the Wal Mart website. Applies to the warmer in San if it There's two on cereals by the way. Correct. As soon as the future Lister has applied to the Wal Mart on In Santa Fe. They can shoot me an email with their name, and I will call their HR director up and let him know he's asked me to do this. Um, and that way he'll He'll pull those applications immediately and have been scheduled for an interview that day. Worth the latest the next day. All right, so once again wants you go to the Wal Mart website. Go to Santa Fe apply in Santa Fe, New Mexico. Don't forget what state we're in. Uh, once you've done that an email Chris, which is Christopher The email address, you know? Oh, Yeah, it's Christopher Dodd. B r O W N l e at a state that in him that us Okay, there you go. Do that He'll get you an interview. Lickety split with the manager work. Alright? Got about a minute. Got about a minute. The judicious here too. There's a lot of there's a lot of opportunity in the security field right now. Especially allied Universal. They will pay for your training they will could be with the year for they will pay you a signing bonus. It fluctuates week week based on their demand, But the signing bonus is 709 $100. And they will train you So like all all all you have to do is show up. Listen, learn and they started 13 45 an hour. And after you work with them for a few months, if you're interested, they will pay for you to be trained as a level two security guard, which gives you a dollar an hour period. And then a few more months. They'll train you as a level three security guard, which takes you up the 15 49. And then those certain leaving you in the management. There's a real career progression of growth of them were buying up all these other security companies. Right now. They're they're about to become the Amazon of security. So if you want if you want a career growth and advance an opportunity I know people don't usually think of think of a security guard is like a career position. But the reality is it is, um, if someone is interested in that, all right, Chris, there's Christopher Dodd. Brownlee State, Not in them, not us. 505355 17 58 for any information If you need help on your resume, is anything else, you know, doing an interview? Anything else get hold of workforce connections. They will help you out. That's all the time we have, Mr Bradley. Two weeks from now. Haven't often days.

Christopher Brownlee Christopher Dodd Wal Mart Chris Bradley Richard 18 months Santa Fe Walmart San Christopher 5053551758 Amazon nine months northern New Mexico 709 Harry September 17 year 65
"dodd brown" Discussed on Feliz Dia Novo

Feliz Dia Novo

08:05 min | 7 months ago

"dodd brown" Discussed on Feliz Dia Novo

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"dodd brown" Discussed on Sports Talk 1050 WTKA

Sports Talk 1050 WTKA

05:57 min | 10 months ago

"dodd brown" Discussed on Sports Talk 1050 WTKA

"In Michigan for right now, and he needs to freshen up that winds and loss record anyway. With that being, said a chimp, I'd like the president was looking out of a little sideways this year. Exactly. That's what I'm saying. Freshen it up. Get your stuff together. That's all. Peter. I'm sorry. Go ahead. You were saying something? Yeah. No, I I agree. If you just polish the polish the car a little bit. It looks like the yellow Corvette from the video from a couple of years ago. That's all you need. Change it, change it up a little bit, and who's who's got a better Exactly And, hey, they're willing to pay the new guys. Yeah. They want you to get rid of Dodd Brown. They want you. Hey, Maybe you want to find you a guy who's who knows the pro spread just a little bit better than the rookie. You brought it. Because, hey, just bring somebody in that knows the pro spread. You don't have to wreak. Recreate the offense. You could keep the offense you a you could be you come and find you, a veteran defensive coordinator or someone Who is adoptable. You okay? There, beat me on this. Let's move to this and get the team ready. That's what I'm saying. I mean, if you're gonna get to mention if Go ahead. And that dimensions of the business of Michigan football right? The sponsors of the sponsors were still there. The alums like myself are still still coming and buying tickets. There haven't been a scandal. The kids are graduating on balance Will guards not that upset? Yeah. You know what, Peter? That's a pretty interesting take is, I'm not sure like it's great that you're not, and we've heard that from others as well that have called in. I want to ask Jamie this question. I'm just talking about alarms or season ticket holders. I'm talking about. Michigan fans. What percentage? Do you think Michigan fans are ready to move on from harbor? I'd be interested. What Miss have to say what you have to say. I have my percentage 1%. Would you say that that's ready to move on? Because, Peter, you know he's making it sound like he's got good. Let's shine this thing up. Let's get another go. What percentage do you think Jamie are people that are ready to move my job? What? Moving on thinking about? I'd say about seven. I'm ago. 68% are ready to move on. They're ready to go somewhere. Let's go somewhere different. There's what about you? Um I'd say it's proud. You know, I'll be there. I'll be the past. Miss here, I think is probably more, you know, 75% 3 quarters of the fan base. I think it's There are a lot of people that look at at that gym and they they looked back and saw a lot of them realize what the prior to regimes of permission football have been and realized this guy is trying to bring, you know. Bring bring Michigan back to some kind of bring Bring it back to, uh, a kind of like semblance of Count of superiority that Michigan used to have, Um, it is a word it worked for for a few seasons, but I think a lot of people are looking at other other universities. Obviously, in the big 10, they look at Ohio State. And and Penn State for for a quick cup of coffee for and realize, Hey, you know, these guys are are are succeeding there. They're moving upward. Ohio State has been to you know, two or three C FPs and Alabama is back to being what Alabama was when Bear Bryant was there. Clemson's the hot team on the block. And I'll look at Georgia they've made if they've been casual play, if they're making an uproar, and they're seeing other other universities, and I think that 75% are like, Listen, we want that. That's great that you got a Michigan man, but we want we want better. We want the best with me to dinner. It's in our fight song leaders and best We want the best I I agree with both you and Jamie that it's more than half I put it at 60%. I think there's a lot of sentimentality towards Jim Harbaugh on a lot of people like Peter Better like Look there. We just loved him so much. We love everything he stands for. Let's just give it another go. Might be. They're scared about something else to somebody knew. They just want to support this coach because of You know, Um, you know, he's a Michigan legend, so but I put it at 60 a little bit less you but over but over half of all three of us agree that over half um 73499 18 57 34 1918 50. Let's go to J. J and Lincoln Park. What up J. J. Well, Good afternoon, Dennis 50 inning krill. Hey, I think the basketball team's doing okay. Why would you might want a little boy? I wanna leave. You just answered it. All. Three of you think more than have to pants. Don't want him here. How much money is too much to my bus made millions of dollars. What's the difference between $7 Million a year and $4 million here? You know, J t It's all three million. Well, that I don't really, you know, I'm never gonna have that much money. So I I agree with you on that. But one thing that I know about people that That you have a lot of money. A common thread is they always want more. To measure of your success. I agree, but being happy, I listen as somebody who's pretty well set in life. And goes, OK, I can tell you this another few $100,000 a year or the happiness tonight came right now and my job satisfaction of what I do. I keep doing what I'm doing. I'm blessed to be able to do what I do know there's other ways that could go out. Make more money. I'm just happy doing what I'm doing right now. And Jamie, I got some advice for you. You want the biggest ass TV of all time in your big ass basement, Get a projection TV. In the 19 eighties with the $300 light bulb. You can make those with TV 7 ft..

Michigan Peter Better Jamie Um Ohio State president Corvette Clemson Dodd Brown defensive coordinator Jim Harbaugh football Bear Bryant Lincoln Park Alabama J. J Georgia J. J. Dennis
"dodd brown" Discussed on Capitalisn't

Capitalisn't

14:10 min | 2 years ago

"dodd brown" Discussed on Capitalisn't

"In today's episode we have the honor of having a guest Nolan McCarty Susan Dodd Brown professor of politics and public affairs at the Woodrow Wilson school at Princeton University, and author of very many successful books, the last of, which is polarized America, the dance of ideology and unequal riches. Nolan was ahead of the political economy subcommittee. Welcome nolan. Great. Thank you. Glad to be here can you start us off by explaining why a political scientists? Like you is interested in companies like Facebook, and Google after the outcome of the two thousand sixteen election and the Brexit referendum in the UK. There's been a lot of scrutiny as to how these platforms were used to manipulate elections. Both in the US and the UK, but the second reason and one, I think is much more important. Is that these platforms in the corporations that run them have themselves become very important political actors, and so what are subcommittee? Tried to do is try to bring those. Two issues together and analyze jointly. What do you mind defining for us, what it means to be powerful political actor? But more importantly, why is Facebook and Google so special in this dimension. Well, first of all, we believe that large corporations are just inherently politically powerful. They have lots of economic resources. Those economic resources are things that politicians tend to defer to politicians to get reelected need economic growth and good performance. Secondly, large corporations are often quite politically active. This is certainly true of the major digital media platforms. They're all engaged in making large campaign contributions, then Gaijin lobbying. In fact, there's some of the biggest most active lobbyists in the country, and they do, so not on issues related directly to digital media, but wide. Variety of issues if you think about a company like Amazon, they're not only lobbying on things related to digital technology, but related to things on land. Use consumer product safety, a wide variety of things. And so these have become quite dominant actors simply because their powerful corporations. So I guess it makes sense for Amazon to care about issues like land use and consumer product safety, because they have like big warehouses, and they sell a lot of consumer products. But it seems like Facebook and Google also touched these areas, even though they're more like purely digital. Why would Facebook and Google care about these sorts of issues involved in selling advertising to a large degree? And so anything that might affect their business models related to advertising would also come would also come under their umbrella. So they have very large agendas ones relate to international trade copyright protection. Privacy, very large number of issues are covered by these firms. In fact, if you just look at statistics provided by open secrets dot org. Among lob corporate lobbyists alphabet, which is the parent company of Google Amazon and Facebook where the I v in eighth most prolific spenders on lobbying. A second issue is that they play a role is kind of a quasi media outlet, so they have certain first amendment claims that they might be able to exploit to void regulating the content on their platforms. They also involved in very complex activities. Artificial intelligence data, all of which is fairly non transparent and opaque, which also makes it less likely to face public scrutiny and accountability. The third is that they're highly connected. So unlike most corporations, they have direct connection with their users and consumers on a daily basis. So while Coca Cola has millions of consumers their ability to communicate mobilize in engage. Those. Consumers on political issues is somewhat limited, but Facebook, and Google can routinely utilize their platforms to kind of mobilize them on it on a set of policy questions that other corporate groups can't so a lot of ways these platform companies are less like corporate lobbyists than like big major membership organization, such as the National Rifle Association or the national association of retired persons. And finally, these companies, get a certain amount of latitude from policymakers, do the emergence of economic nationalism in the race to be on top in artificial intelligence and data science part of the national economic strategy to not fall too far behind in technology are official Talence, these China in particular. And so those are claims that these firms often make when lobbying in pursuit of their corporate goals. So if I get this right now, what you're saying is. Facebook and Google some up the power, the normally west in the ends of the NRA CNN, barring as federal national champion and J, P Morgan in term of money. So this is the first time in human history that cooperations have all this powers together. Am I right? I can't say for all of history, perhaps the East India company in Britain, or something about something like that. Maybe. But it's hard for me to think in at least in American corporate history, a company or set of companies that have all these attributes rolled into one. So all of these powers combined made me think like if I were one of the founding fathers and I could foresee that digital platforms would have this type of power in the future is there what I have cared at the time. Like, is there anything that I should have been concerned about an if? So what could I have done about it? It means. Certainly, it's the case that I believe the foul. Unders were quite concerned with concentrations, of power period, but is pretty clear that, you know, at least in the modern world, the real concerns about heavily concentrated power or less about democratic governance in much more about corporations to dry analogy that's discussed in, in our report. Think about the printing press. The printing press is a technological innovation, which had a profound political impact, but his schedule was small, so one can monopolize the printing press. So it didn't concentrate political power deconcentrated. It here we have the opposite situation wherever new technology with lot of potential to disrupt politics to dictate the ways in which elections and political discussions, take place, yet the same time power is concentrated into few hands such that the analogy might be one in which you have a printing press, but with a single entity with the ability to turn off and turn on that press. It will. And so, that's, that's the concern about the concentration of power, and we overreacting obeyed, because in two thousand and ten two thousand eleven everybody was proclaiming out. Great social media where our allies ING after all it's true that the printing press was decentralized, but it's also true that pretty large fixed cost. And so the ordinary citizen could not have access to his own oil and printing press now everybody has access to Facebook every as everybody has access to Google. Everybody has access to Twitter they can participate in the political arena in a way that they couldn't participate before. Why is this this society bad? I don't think those aspects are bad. The political effects of social media platforms are both positive and negative social media has the potential to be a tool for mobilising. This has been especially important in authority -tarian. Countries where activists are trying to undertake democratic reforms. It's become a tool for political engagement, and as Luigi suggested is also broken down the monopolies that the powerful have over information social media allows individuals citizens to communicate with one another with very little interference from from authorities there stock sides to political mobilization gate engagement in the breakdown of informational gatekeepers people can be mobilized and hate campaigns. They can be mobilized engage in ethnic conflict. They can engage in hate speech and rhetoric the lack of information gatekeepers has meant a deterioration in some of the quality of information that's available on the internet. So when we're concerned about misinformation and bad information that goes hand in hand with this democratization of access. One of the elements, you identify is that certainly face. Book and Google. I don't know about the Atta platform, but so I wanna Google looks like a media company. They fight they aggressively against this definition, but at the end of the day, Facebook ad, it's the news that they feed in our profile. In fact, it Ed is them for the specific porpoise to maximize the time and attention, we span on the platform, Google does the same with YouTube, this objective is reached by feeding customers more and more extreme news and inferior in these news Facebook, and Google take no responsibility of the content of the news. They're happy just to take the prophets. I won't actually they're able to do. So thanks to part of a loader was approving ninety ninety six telecommunication act in section two thirty of that act. They these a special exemption for digital platforms about their responsibility at editors, what do you think about this? Particular law. And what can be done to fix this problem? Yeah. This is one of the most controversial issues that we encountered was platform, liability. They act a lot like media companies so they should be subject, perhaps, to defamation laws and all the sorts of liabilities that go with, with news publication. I think the concern however, with eliminating this liability comes from the fact that the social media landscape is so concentrated that if one were to remove their liability, and that we're to have a conservative fact in the moderation policies of the company, such that they would throw a lot of speech offline close off their platforms to users who engaged in allegedly a hate speech or manipulation or misinformation. The wouldn't be kind of the competitive forces to get those moderation policies, right? Social media platforms may be just too aggressive in moderating speech. If say Facebook, and Google become too, vigilant in terms of policing speech that speech will just move to less public less accountable for arms such as certain chat rooms on read it, etc. So in the end our committee didn't make a strong recommendation with respect to change your liability protections because of these, these competing concerns, and our lack of clear guidance about whether or not Google and Facebook. We'll get the moderation policies right in the face of, of liability regime. Now, I'm basing potato. Your concerns that digital platforms are monopolies and the Sach not accountable. So I'm concerned getting them too much editorial power. However, remember section to thirty simply we move reliability does not remove the additonal power. So this. Still remaining power to add it. They edit what kind of advertising. They released at some point they decided we don't advertise cryptocurrency anymore. Now, I don't particularly care for this topic. But I the fact that Facebook and Google together can become regulatory agency is a bit scary. They can decide what is appropriate or not. So at some point decided that using the log or Facebook in a Facebook ad was bad alter the ad of Elizabeth Warren was edited out. So it's not that these platforms don't evidence Toyota power. Is that every toga power, we no accountability, no liability, that seems like the worst possible outcome. I don't disagree. I think that the bait centers upon those who want the maximum amount of free expression, and worry that removing liability will be much more restrictive in those people who think that most of what goes on Facebook and Google should. Receive more moderation so it in the day, one's views about removing live section to thirty liability protection really depends on whether or not you think that there's too little free expression or too much free expression. You know, the point about monopoly is that simply as that we would only have the liability and the courts to define proper moderation, you wouldn't have the competitive pressures to allow certain platforms to moderate more intensely in some to less intensely in that consumers decide which type of platform, they want to spend their time engaging with. But if I can follow up on this, if think about the famous or infamous case of Facebook, basically, keep feeding news about abuses of O heen, as in Myanmar that fad part of the, the massacre that took. Place in that country..

Facebook Google Nolan McCarty Amazon US UK Coca Cola Woodrow Wilson school Toyota America Twitter Princeton University professor Britain Elizabeth Warren