17 Burst results for "Tom Gimbel"

"tom gimbel" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

08:04 min | 1 year ago

"tom gimbel" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Staples stores or staples dot com Staples. This is weekend edition from NPR News. I'm Lulu Garcia Navarro, Sunday coffee and oranges in a sunny chair as the line from the Wallace Stevens poem goes. Many office workers. That line could also describe Monday and Tuesday and the rest of the week spent working from home for the last year or so after organizations shuttered offices to promote social distancing. Gallop says some 70% of the workforce in white collar jobs, which they define as occupations. Traditionally performed in offices or behind a computer is still working from home and more than half of them want to stay remote as much as possible. While workers don't raise your hopes, too high employees think that just because they want it, they're going to get it. And that kind of goes a little bit against the social contract that exists between the employer and the employee. That's Tom Gimbel. He runs the staffing and recruiting from LaSalle Network in Chicago. In March, LaSalle sent out a survey asking over 350 top executives and HR heads. What they plan to do about returning to the office and 70% of companies plan to bring their employees back to the office in the fall of 2021. As vaccination rates improve and the number of serious covid cases trends downward. That's only looking more likely. But those CEOs were saying that in March so what was driving their opinions, then innovation, collaboration and retention. When there's people in a conference room that can see each other's eyes and get the feeling of the energy that that creates collaboration, and it sparks innovation, and it's a heck of a lot easier. To leave a company when you don't go in every day, and you don't have as many relationships and that's what happens when you're working from home, and so if companies can get people together, We're going to create more and they're going to be happier and want to stay there longer. I'm Alexia Cambon. I'm a research director at Gartner, where I head up research looking at the employee experience, So we polled white collar workers office workers and ask them what it was that they had really enjoyed about working remotely over the course of pandemic. And we found a couple of things. So the first one is that they just enjoyed having more control over their work environment. So employees with a disability, for example, we're all of a sudden able to design working away. That suited them the same thing for women. Another piece that we found was a greater ability to integrate personal and professional obligations. We don't really realize how much time commuting takes from us, and I think we're starting to understand now that it takes away from personal time and this time away from loved ones from our Children from our hobbies, But the pressure to return to the office isn't just coming from the C Suite. Cities are eager to have their commuters back commuting again. Des Moines has a very large employment based downtown, and we have Somewhere between 70 and 80,000. Workers who work downtown J. Byers is president and CEO of Des Moines Partnership, which helps foster economic and community development. His job is to lure employees to his city and to make sure there's a healthy amount of businesses disturb those employees, restaurants and dry cleaners and entertainment venues. We have the highest concentration of insurance workers actually in the country. And so you know, when Covid 19 hit a large number of those employees, you know, started working from home and all these companies made these pivots which, as you can imagine, it definitely made the streets of downtown Des Moines. Very, very quiet. Have you been lobbying bigger businesses to make sure workers return? I mean, what has been your sort of role in that? Yes. So we have definitely lead by example. Our entire team has been back. And we've been activating our events as well to our farmers market time. Downtown Des Moines, which on any given Saturday attracts more than 20,000 people, we've been up and running since the beginning of May. We hosted the Dew tour for professional skateboarding a couple of weeks ago, so there's a lot going on. We're definitely leading by example and trying to create that fear of missing out. The Labor Department reported Friday that employers added 850,000 jobs in June, beating expectations and well above the previous three months is average. That's a strong labor market. And it means that an office worker who's not so keen to go back to the office full time or to spend so much time commuting may just have some leverage. And that may come to the benefit of place as well. Like Des Moines. We have had a number of folks who have moved here who are still working in other cities as well, well, we had roughly 300 people we hired in the last year. Christie K. Burma is executive vice president of human resources at a theme holding an insurance company with offices in New York City. Stanford, Connecticut. Also window California. Hamilton, Bermuda and West Des Moines, where she works. We are starting to see applicants from larger cities because larger cities have a higher cost of living, and they have commuting issues so they can move to a more affordable driving community like Des Moines. So we are starting to see that trend. CEO s need to make a decision of what kind of company they want to have Tom Gimbel of LaSalle Network Now I'm not saying Just because I like having people in the office and think it's best. I'm not throwing stones at people that don't and I think that if you want to have a company that's completely remote. God speed. I think that's great. I think we all have to pick how we run. Our companies and employees have to pick what type of company they want to work for, and where the prioritization is of those things. Alexia Cambon at Gardner agrees and says employers and employees both have an opportunity now to reimagine office work. We're kind of in this pivotal moment in time where we shouldn't just be recreating. What we used to do. We shouldn't just be virtualized in the office and we shouldn't be going back to what we were doing pre pandemic. What we saw a lot of organizations do during the pandemic was to effectively just Virtualized the way that they had worked in the office. So to just recreate, um and how we used to work in the office at home, and that has been causing real issues for employees that has been driving real fatigue. Well, we don't know what the long term repercussions of everybody working remotely as and In one side of the of society. We say that mental illness is just as big of a health risk as physical illness. But yet we have mental illness coming as a result of isolation, working alone and not being in an office and it's being discounted because people want it. And that to me is lunacy. I think the way to think about the office now is to really understand what is worth commuting into the office for what is it that the office can offer us? That the home environment or the third space cannot, and this is where companies are going to have to get very good at doing that analysis for their specific Value proposition for their specific culture. So maybe my plans of hosting weekend edition from a beach in Portugal and Greece. We'll just have to wait. Despite his ongoing tensions with the world family. Prince Harry was in the United Kingdom last week. The occasion the unveiling of a statue of his mother, Princess Diana, NPR's Frank Langfitt, reports on what differing attitudes towards the prince and his wife, Megan, the Duchess of Sussex, say about Britain today. The unveiling took place on what would have been Diana's 60th birthday. Prince Harry joined his brother, Prince William, at the ceremony. But as people visited the statue the next day Expressed a sense of melancholy, terribly sad. What's happened with the two brothers, Jennifer Harper grew up in America but has lived here for three decades. She's referring to the brothers estrangement following Harry's marriage to Megan, the American.

Jennifer Harper Tom Gimbel Frank Langfitt Alexia Cambon Harry New York City United Kingdom Lulu Garcia Navarro LaSalle Portugal Friday Greece Diana March America Megan LaSalle Network Gartner June Chicago
"tom gimbel" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

07:48 min | 1 year ago

"tom gimbel" Discussed on KCRW

"Dot com Staples. This is weekend edition from NPR News. I'm Lulu Garcia Navarro. Ah, Sunday coffee and oranges in a sunny chair as the line from the Wallace Stevens poem goes. Many office workers. That line could also describe Monday and Tuesday and the rest of the week spent working from home for the last year or so after organizations shuttered offices to promote social distancing. Gallop says some 70% of the workforce in white collar jobs, which they define as occupations. Traditionally performed in offices or behind a computer is still working from home and more than half of them want to stay remote as much as possible. While workers don't raise your hopes, too high employees think that just because they want it, they're going to get it. And that kind of goes a little bit against the social contract that exists between the employer and the employee. That's Tom Gimbel. He runs the staffing and recruiting firm LaSalle Network in Chicago. In March, LaSalle sent out a survey asking over 350 top executives and HR heads. What they plan to do about returning to the office and 70% of companies plan to bring their employees back to the office and the fall of 2021. As vaccination rates improve and the number of serious covid cases trends downward. That's only looking more likely. But those CEOs were saying that in March so what was driving their opinions, then innovation, collaboration and retention. When there's people in a conference room that can see each other's eyes and get the feeling of the energy that that creates collaboration, and it sparks innovation, and it's a heck of a lot easier. To leave a company when you don't go in every day, and you don't have as many relationships and that's what happens when you're working from home, and so if companies can get people together, They're going to create more and they're going to be happier and want to stay there longer. I'm Alexia Cambon. I'm a research director at Gartner, where I head up research looking at the employee experience, So we polled white collar workers office workers and asked them what it was that they had already enjoyed about working remotely over the course of pandemic. And we found a couple of things. So the first one is that they just enjoyed having more control over their work environment. So employees with a disability, for example, we're all of a sudden able to design working away. That suited them the same thing for women. Another piece that we found was a greater ability to integrate personal and professional obligations. We don't really realize how much time commuting takes from us, and I think we're starting to understand now that it takes away from personal time. It is time away from loved ones from our Children from our hobbies. But the pressure to return to the office isn't just coming from the C Suite. Cities are eager to have their commuters back commuting again. Des Moines has a very large employment based downtown, and we have Somewhere between 70 and 80,000. Workers who work downtown J. Byers is president and CEO of Des Moines Partnership, which helps foster economic and community development. His job is to lure employees to his city and to make sure there's a healthy amount of businesses disturb those employees, restaurants and dry cleaners and entertainment venues. We have the highest concentration of insurance workers actually in the country. And so you know, when Covid 19 hit a large number of those employees, you know, started working from home and all these companies made these pivots which, but as you can imagine, it definitely made the streets of downtown Des Moines. Very, very quiet. Have you been lobbying bigger businesses to make sure workers return? I mean, what has been yours sort of role in that. Yes. So we have definitely lead by example. Our entire team has been back and we've been activating our events as well to our farmers Market time. Downtown Des Moines, which on any given Saturday attracts more than 20,000 people. We've been up and running since the beginning of May. We hosted the Dew tour for professional skateboarding a couple of weeks ago, so there's a lot going on. We're definitely leading by example and trying to create that fear of missing out. The Labor Department reported Friday that employers added 850,000 jobs in June, beating expectations and well above the previous three months is average. That's a strong labor market. And it means that an office worker who is not so keen to go back to the office full time or to spend so much time commuting may just have some leverage. And that may come to the benefit of place as well. Like Des Moines. We have had a number of folks who have moved here who are still working, you know, in other cities as well, Well, we had roughly 300 people we hired in the last year. Christie K. Burma is executive vice president of human resources at a theme holding an insurance company with offices in New York City. Stanford, Connecticut. Also window California. Hamilton, Bermuda and West Des Moines, where she works. We are starting to see applicants from larger cities because larger cities have a higher cost of living, and they have commuting issues so they can move to a more affordable, thriving community like Des Moines. So we are starting to see that trend. CEO s need to make a decision of what kind of company they want to have Tom Gimbel of LaSalle Network. Now I'm not saying just because I like having people in the office and think it's best I am not throwing stones at people that don't and I think that if you want to have a company that's completely remote. Godspeed. I think that's great. I think we all have to pick how we run. Our companies and employees have to pick what type of company they want to work for, and where the prioritization is of those things. Alexia Cambon at Gardner agrees and says employers and employees both have an opportunity now to reimagine office work. We're kind of in this pivotal moment in time where we shouldn't just be recreating. What we used to do. We shouldn't just be virtualized in the office and we shouldn't be going back to what we were doing pre pandemic. What we saw a lot of organizations do during the pandemic was to effectively just Virtualized the way that they had worked in the office. So to just recreate, um and how we used to work in the office at home, and that has been causing real issues for employees that has been driving real fatigue. Well, we don't know what the long term repercussions of everybody working remotely is. And In one side of the of society. We say that mental illness is just as big of a health risk as physical illness. But yet we have mental illness coming as a result of isolation, working alone and not being in an office and it's being discounted because people want it. And that to me is lunacy. I think the way to think about the office now is to really understand what is worth commuting into the office for what is it that the office can offer us? That the home environment or the third space cannot And this is where companies are going to have to get very good at doing that analysis for their specific value proposition for their specific culture, So maybe my plans of hosting weekend edition from a beach in Portugal or Greece. We'll just have to wait. Despite his ongoing tensions with the royal family. Prince Harry was in the United Kingdom last week. The occasion the unveiling of a statue of his mother, Princess Diana, NPR's Frank Langfitt, reports on what differing attitudes towards the prince and his wife, Megan, the Duchess of Sussex, say about Britain today. The unveiling took place on what would have been Diana's 60th birthday. Prince Harry joined his brother, Prince William, at the ceremony. But.

Tom Gimbel Alexia Cambon Lulu Garcia Navarro New York City Frank Langfitt Greece United Kingdom Friday Portugal Diana LaSalle Network June Wallace Stevens Chicago March West Des Moines last week J. Byers Gartner Tuesday
"tom gimbel" Discussed on NEWS 88.7

NEWS 88.7

07:48 min | 1 year ago

"tom gimbel" Discussed on NEWS 88.7

"Staples dot com Staples. This is weekend edition from NPR News. I'm Lulu Garcia Navarro. Ah, Sunday coffee and oranges in a sunny chair as the line from the Wallace Stevens poem goes. Many office workers. That line could also describe Monday and Tuesday and the rest of the week spent working from home for the last year or so after organizations shuttered offices to promote social distancing. Gallop says some 70% of the workforce in white collar jobs, which they define as occupations. Traditionally performed in offices or behind a computer is still working from home and more than half of them want to stay remote as much as possible. While workers don't raise your hopes, too high employees think that just because they want it, they're going to get it. And that kind of goes a little bit against the social contract that exists between the employer and the employee. That's Tom Gimbel. He runs the staffing and recruiting firm LaSalle Network in Chicago. In March, LaSalle sent out a survey asking over 350 top executives and HR heads. What they plan to do about returning to the office and 70% of companies plan to bring their employees back to the office and the fall of 2021. As vaccination rates improve and the number of serious covid cases trends downward. That's only looking more likely. But those CEOs were saying that in March so what was driving their opinions, then innovation, collaboration and retention. When there's people in a conference room that can see each other's eyes and get the feeling of the energy that that creates collaboration, and it sparks innovation, and it's a heck of a lot easier. To leave a company when you don't go in every day, and you don't have as many relationships and that's what happens when you're working from home, and so if companies can get people together, We're going to create more and they're going to be happier and want to stay there longer. I'm Alexia Cambon. I'm a research director at Gartner, where I head up research looking at the employee experience, So we polled white collar workers office workers and asked them what it was that they had really enjoyed about working remotely over the course of pandemic. And we found a couple of things. So the first one is that they just enjoyed having more control over their work environment. So employees with a disability, for example, we're all of a sudden able to design working away. That suited them the same thing for women. Another piece that we found was a greater ability to integrate personal and professional obligations. We don't really realize how much time commuting takes from us, and I think we're starting to understand now that it takes away from personal time and this time away from loved ones from our Children from our hobbies, But the pressure to return to the office isn't just coming from the C Suite. Cities are eager to have their commuters back commuting again. Des Moines has a very large employment based downtown, and we have Somewhere between 70 and 80,000. Workers who work downtown J. Byers is president and CEO of Des Moines Partnership, which helps foster economic and community development. His job is to lure employees to his city and to make sure there's a healthy amount of businesses disturb those employees, restaurants and dry cleaners and entertainment venues. We have the highest concentration of insurance workers actually in the country. And so you know, when Covid 19 hit a large number of those employees, you know, started working from home and all these companies made these pivots which, but as you can imagine, it definitely made the streets of downtown Des Moines. Very, very quiet. Have you been lobbying bigger businesses to make sure workers return? I mean, what has been your sort of role in that? Yes. So we have definitely lead by example. Our entire team has been back and we've been activating our events as well to our farmers Market time. Downtown Des Moines, which on any given Saturday attracts more than 20,000 people. We've been up and running since the beginning of May. We hosted the Dew tour for professional skateboarding a couple of weeks ago, so there's a lot going on. We're definitely leading by example and trying to create that fear of missing out. The Labor Department reported Friday that employers added 850,000 jobs in June, beating expectations and well above the previous three months is average. That's a strong labor market. And it means that an office worker who's not so keen to go back to the office full time or to spend so much time commuting may just have some leverage. And that may come to the benefit of place as well. Like Des Moines. We have had a number of folks who have moved here who are still working, you know, in other cities as well, Well, we had roughly 300 people we hired in the last year. Christie K. Burma is executive vice president of human resources at a theme holding an insurance company with offices in New York City. Stanford, Connecticut, also Linda, California, Hamilton, Bermuda and West Des Moines, where she works. We are starting to see applicants from larger cities because larger cities have a higher costs of living, and they have commuting issues so they can move to a more affordable, thriving community like Des Moines. So we are starting to see that trend. CEOs need to make a decision of what kind of company they want to have Tom Gimbel of LaSalle Network Now I'm not saying just because I like having people in the office and think it's best I'm not throwing stones at people that don't and I think that if you want to have a company that's completely remote. God speed. I think that's great. I think we all have to pick how we run. Our companies and employees have to pick what type of company they want to work for, and where the prioritization is of those things. Alexia Cambon at Gardner agrees and says employers and employees both have an opportunity now to reimagine office work. We're kind of in this pivotal moment in time where we shouldn't just be recreating what we used to do. We shouldn't just be virtualized in the office and we shouldn't be going back to what we were doing. Pre pandemic What we saw. A lot of organizations do during the pandemic was to effectively just virtualized the way that they had worked in the office. So to just recreate How we used to work in the office at home, and that has been causing real issues for employees that has been driving real fatigue. Well, we don't know what the long term repercussions of everybody working remotely is, and in one side of the of society, we say that mental illness is just as big of a health risk as physical illness. But yet we have mental illness coming as a result of isolation, working alone and not being in an office and it's being discounted because people want it. And that to me is lunacy. I think the way to think about the office now is to really understand what is worth commuting into the office for what is it that the office can offer us? That the home environment or the third space cannot And this is where companies are going to have to get very good at doing that analysis for their specific value proposition for their specific culture. So maybe my plans of hosting weekend edition from a beach in Portugal or Greece. We'll just have to wait. Despite his ongoing tensions with the royal family. Prince Harry was in the United Kingdom last week. The occasion the unveiling of a statue of his mother, Princess Diana, NPR's Frank Langfitt, reports on what differing attitudes towards the prince and his wife, Megan, the Duchess of Sussex, say about Britain today. The unveiling took place on what would have been Diana's 60th birthday. Prince Harry joined his brother, Prince William, at the ceremony. But.

Tom Gimbel Lulu Garcia Navarro Alexia Cambon Frank Langfitt New York City Greece United Kingdom Portugal Friday March LaSalle Network June Diana LaSalle Chicago West Des Moines Gartner Wallace Stevens Tuesday last week
"tom gimbel" Discussed on WBUR

WBUR

07:19 min | 1 year ago

"tom gimbel" Discussed on WBUR

"I'm Lulu Garcia Navarro. Ah, Sunday coffee and oranges in a sunny chair as the line from the Wallace Stevens poem goes from any office workers. That line could also describe Monday and Tuesday and the rest of the week spent working from home for the last year or so after organizations shuttered offices to promote social distancing. Gallop says some 70% of the workforce in white collar jobs, which they define as occupations. Traditionally performed in offices or behind a computer is still working from home and more than half of them want to stay remote as much as possible. While workers don't raise your hopes, too high employees think that just because they want it, they're going to get it. And that kind of goes a little bit against the social contract that exists between the employer and the employee. That's Tom Gimbel. He runs the staffing and recruiting firm LaSalle Network in Chicago. In March, LaSalle sent out a survey asking over 350 top executives and HR heads. What they plan to do about returning to the office and 70% of companies plan to bring their employees back to the office in the fall of 2021. As vaccination rates improve and the number of serious covid cases trends downward. That's only looking more likely. But those CEOs were saying that in March so what was driving their opinions, then innovation, collaboration and retention. When there's people in a conference room that can see each other's eyes and get the feeling of the energy that that creates collaboration, and it sparks innovation, and it's a heck of a lot easier. To leave a company when you don't go in every day, and you don't have as many relationships, and that's what happens when you're working from home. And so if companies can get people together, they're going to create more and they're going to be happier and want to stay there longer. I'm Alexia Cambon. I'm a research director at Ghana, where I head up research looking at the employee experience. So we polled white collar workers office workers and ask them what it was that they had already enjoy. It's about working remotely over the course. The pandemic and we found a couple of things, so the first one is that they just enjoyed having more control over their work environment. So employees with a disability, for example, we're all of a sudden able to design work in a way that suited them the same thing for women. Another piece that we found was Greater ability to integrate personal and professional obligations. You know, we don't really realize how much time commuting takes from us, and I think we're starting to understand now. That it takes away from personal time. It is time away from loved ones from our Children from our hobbies, But the pressure to return to the office isn't just coming from the C Suite. Cities are eager to have their commuters back commuting again. Des Moines has a very large employment based downtown, and we have somewhere between 70 and 80,000. Workers who work downtown J. Byers is president and CEO of Des Moines Partnership, which helps foster economic and community development. His job is to lure employees to his city and to make sure there's a healthy amount of businesses disturb those employees, restaurants and dry cleaners and entertainment venues. We have the highest concentration of insurance workers actually in the country. And so you know, when Covid 19 hit, a large number of those employees started working from home, and all these companies made these pivots, which, but as you can imagine, it definitely made the streets of downtown Des Moines. Very, very quiet. Have you been lobbying bigger businesses to make sure workers return? I mean, What has been yours sort of role in that, Yes. So we have definitely lead by example. Our entire team has been back and we've been activating our events as well to our farmers Market time. Downtown Des Moines, which on any given Saturday, attracts more than 20,000 people. We've been up and running since the beginning of May. We hosted the Dew tour for professional skateboarding a couple of weeks ago, so there's a lot going on. We're definitely leading by example and trying to create that fear of missing out. The Labor Department reported Friday that employers added 850,000 jobs in June, beating expectations and well above the previous three months is average. That's a strong labor market. And it means that an office worker who's not so keen to go back to the office full time or to spend so much time commuting may just have some leverage. And that may come to the benefit of place as well. Like Des Moines. We have had a number of folks who have moved here who are still working, you know, in other cities as well, Well, we had roughly 300 people we hired in the last year. Christie K. Burma is executive vice president of human resources at a theme holding an insurance company with offices in New York City, Stanford, Connecticut, also with the California Hamilton, Bermuda and West des Moines, where she works. We are starting to see applicants from larger cities because larger cities have a higher costs of living, and they have commuting issues so they can move to a more affordable driving community like Des Moines. So we are starting to see that trend. CEOs need to make a decision of what kind of company they want to have Tom Gimbel of LaSalle Network Now I'm not saying just because I like having people in the office and think it's best I am not throwing stones at people that don't and I think that if you want to have a company that's completely remote. God speed. I think that's great. I think we all have to pick how we run. Our companies and employees have to pick what type of company they want to work for, and where the prioritization is of those things. Alexia Cambon at Gardner agrees and says employers and employees both have an opportunity now to reimagine office work. We're kind of in this pivotal moment in time where we shouldn't just be recreating. What we used to do. We shouldn't just be virtualized in the office and we shouldn't be going back to what we were doing pre pandemic. What we saw a lot of organizations do during the pandemic was to effectively just Virtualized the way that they had worked in the office. So to just recreate, um and how we used to work in the office at home, and that has been causing real issues for employees that has been driving real fatigue. Well, we don't know what the long term repercussions of everybody working remotely is. And In one side of the of society. We say that mental illness is just as big of a health risk as physical illness. But yet we have mental illness coming as a result of isolation, working alone and not being in an office and it's being discounted because people want it. And that to me is lunacy. I think the way to think about the office now is to really understand what is worth commuting into the office for what is it that the office can offer us? That the home environment or the third space cannot, and this is where companies are going to have to get very good at doing that analysis for their specific Value proposition for their specific culture. So maybe my plans of hosting weekend edition from a beach in Portugal and Greece. We'll just have to wait. Despite his ongoing tensions with the royal family. Prince Harry was in the United Kingdom last week. The.

Alexia Cambon New York City Tom Gimbel United Kingdom Portugal LaSalle Network Lulu Garcia Navarro Greece Friday March Chicago June Wallace Stevens last week Saturday Des Moines Partnership Tuesday 850,000 jobs LaSalle J. Byers
"tom gimbel" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

02:49 min | 1 year ago

"tom gimbel" Discussed on WGN Radio

"Work at the White House today after ending his first overseas trip to Europe. He wrapped up yesterday by meeting with Russian President Vladimir Putin. He says the talks went well, adding the conversations were very candid about things like human rights, cyber attacks and meddling in the U. S elections. Both leaders agreed to reduce the risk of armed conflicts and the threat of nuclear war. As more and more companies send their employees back to work. You might be wondering why some businesses and restaurants especially Remain closed. The CEO of LaSalle Network Tom Gimbel says it's part in part because of the lack of leadership. There's a lot of going it from CEOs and heads of HR. There's a little bit of follow the leader. Companies are waiting to see what the huge companies do. And when we hear about Morgan Stanley and JP Morgan and these companies bringing people back That will start to see companies follow a gimbal since the day to watch his Labor Day he thinks many companies will begin mandating in office attendance by then. And now, with WGN sports Here's David next stop Houston for the White Sox, another test for them after taking two of three from the Rays, walking off with an 87 10 inning win the race had to go ahead run in scoring position each of the last three innings but couldn't get him home. White Sox finally did in the 10th and share the best record in the majors with this San Francisco Giants. The Cubs are still in first place tied for it, but they've dropped three straight after losing to the Mets again. 63 Jacob deGrom retired the first nine batters eight on strikeouts before leaving in the shoulder soreness. Anthony Rizzo and Rafael Ortega homered for the Cubs, who turned to Kyle Hendricks to try to get out of New York with a win. Tonight. Both number one seeds in the NBA are in trouble. Philadelphia lost it home to Atlanta, 10916 after leading by 26, a Utah lost at home to the Clippers. 1 19 1 11, Despite An injury sidelining Clippers star Kwai Leonard for that game, But both Atlanta and the Clippers up three games to two Rafael Nadal has announced he won't play Wimbledon or the Olympics, citing where and tear in his 35 year old body they tee off later this morning in the U. S open at Torrey Pines and add another to next year's roster of college Football Bowl games. The first L A bowl, and it's still new Sofi Stadium, home of the Rams and Chargers will be the Jimmy Kimmel L A Bowl. The late night host reached a multi year deal for naming rights to the game. The bowl will be played December 18th matching the champion of the Mountain west and the number five bowl selection from the Pac 12 course It will have a tough time rivaling the Tony the Tiger ball, the Duke's male bowl or the famous Idaho potato ball. Dave..

Anthony Rizzo Rafael Ortega Kwai Leonard Rafael Nadal Tom Gimbel Europe Dave Kyle Hendricks White Sox Morgan Stanley San Francisco Giants Clippers LaSalle Network JP Morgan Torrey Pines December 18th David Olympics 26 yesterday
"tom gimbel" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:09 min | 1 year ago

"tom gimbel" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Some who were unable to make it do to the pandemic will still be highlighted throughout the three hour special. I'm Brian Show. And I'm Charlie Pellet at Bloomberg World Headquarters. Stocks rallied on stimulus hopes after week jobs Data the S and P and NASDAQ both end of the week at records, Savina super money in his head of equity and quantitative strategy of B of a securities. She says she's concerned about dangerous levels of optimism. We're not Paris We're saying, Look, if you want to make money, there's more of a risk of downside in the S and P than upside At this point. Markets to the day's economic news in January is disappointing jobs data could boost White House calls for a larger aid package for the pandemic stricken economy. With that story, here's Bloomberg's Vinny del Jude Ice January saw only modest job growth again of 49,000. Recovering but a fraction of December startling loss. The data illustrate difficult prospects for millions of unemployed workers and bolster calls from or government paint Dem a gate a White House priority. Last January before covert 19 landed in America. Employers complained they couldn't find enough workers Vinny Del Jude I Spielberg radio but the world a lot of positives in that report, according to Tom Gimbel, CEO and founder of the LaSalle Network of Staffing and Recruiting agency. We get very entitled very quickly in this country. And I think the fact that We have very minimal travel. The airlines are weak leisure and hospitality or still down. That's the driver of things. In lieu of that. We still had 50,000 jobs and unemployment. 6.3% is a lot more optimism to be had than what we're seeing. Today, Sources tell Bloomberg Apple held talks with Hyundai and Kia Motors about building an electric vehicle. Those discussions were paused recently S and P and NASDAQ and the weekend records s and P up today by 4/10 of 1%. NASDAQ Up 6/10 the Dow up by 3/10. Global news 24 hours a day on air and on Bloomberg. Quick, Take power by more than 2700, journalists and analysts in more than 120 countries. I'm Charlie Pellet. This is Bloomberg..

Bloomberg Charlie Pellet Bloomberg World Headquarters White House Bloomberg Apple Vinny Del Jude I Brian Show Paris Tom Gimbel LaSalle Network of Staffing America Savina Kia Motors Recruiting agency CEO Hyundai founder
"tom gimbel" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:07 min | 1 year ago

"tom gimbel" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Room. Borghi Living Frio to Washington, D. C. Bloomberg 99 12 Boston Bloomberg one of 61. This in Francisco Bloomberg, 9 62, the country, Sirius, XM Channel, 1, 19 and around the Globe. The Bloomberg business have in Bloomberg radio dot com. This is Bloomberg markets. Jobs in moments with Tom Gimbel of Global Staffing Company or sound at work in. Did he see this coming? This really shocking jobs report and then hopefully a little bit of fun with paralyze a pal Bloomberg opinion Media columnist on the Super Bowl ads. What exactly will we see? Let's get first great Jared for the latest in business use. Funny stocks were up after we had been forecast. US jobs Data bolster the case for President Joe Biden's $1.9 Trillion coronavirus relief Baggies Treasuries in the dollar down Henrietta Trays, managing partner, Beta partners tells Bloomberg. The current stimulus deal does not have a tax attached. What happened last night is the Democrats authorized $1.9 trillion of deficit increases that is over a 10 year budget window. And that means that over 10 years, Democrats or Republicans, if they want to vote for the bill can authorize $1.9 trillion deficit increases that they do not have to pay for it. Do not. There are no taxes in the hills. Let's check the markets. How are they reacting the ESPYs up 3/10 of a percent of £12 of 3/10 of a percent of 107 and the NASDAQ's little changed up 5 to 10 year. Down to 30 seconds with the yield of 1.1% West Texas Intermediate crude is up 1.3% of 56 95 a barrel Comex gold's up nine tons of represented 18 07 50 announced the dollar yen one of 5 45. The euro dollar 2027 in the British found a dollar 37 39 prices from Manhattan office buildings in New York City may tumble as much as 30% in the next year, victims of falling demand. Rising costs and shorter leases. This, according to Tom prepared, chief investment officer GPS partners. That's a Bloomberg business Flash. I'm Greg Jerry thesis is Bloomberg markets with Call Sweeney and Bunny Quinn on Bloomberg Radio. Earlier this morning. We got some disappointing jobs, numbers payrolls..

Bloomberg Francisco Bloomberg Boston Bloomberg Bloomberg Radio Tom Gimbel US XM Channel Washington Joe Biden Jared West Texas Intermediate Henrietta Trays Global Staffing Company chief investment officer GPS Greg Jerry Manhattan managing partner
"tom gimbel" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

04:12 min | 1 year ago

"tom gimbel" Discussed on WGN Radio

"Are you? Real good founder and CEO of that. What is the low sound network Do? What's your thing, Tom? We're a staffing, recruiting and culture firm. So we help companies find people. We help people find the right jobs and careers form all white collar stuff. And then we also do culture analysis to make sure that people are hiring the right people to fit their culture. And helping companies improve and get on all those best places to work lists. We talked yesterday to somebody who was trying to help college and high school kids chart their career paths. As you said, follow somebody in that industry, and I thought, Well, it's hard to follow anybody now, with people working at home. We don't have these communal workspaces. And I know that you are thinking about how remote work is bad for career development for people that are already having these jobs, right? Yeah, there's no doubt about it. That remote work is not always advantageous for people starting their careers, and I would say that We've gotten too focused on programmatic type of methodology, meaning kids out of college shouldn't be charting their career. When they're 22. They should be getting a job and working their tail off to be good at it. And seeing where that goes and then evaluating it, three or four years down the road of what did I accomplish? Where my working do? I like the people s so on and so forth. But there's too many people saying I'm 22 by the time I'm 30 I wanna have X Y and Z In the world changes, and we've seen whether it's cove it or the housing crisis and no, not till eight. No. Nine or racial inequity and all these other issues that we don't know what's going to come. So just put your head down sometimes and get good at your craft. What do you think about the status of the employees who are rioting at the Capitol if they know that that security person or that staff person or that person behind the scenes was somehow involved? What's going to happen? What should happen to them? I think those people are gonna lose their jobs. And I think rightfully so. And I believe that there is disagreement than political beliefs. But when you number one break and enter number to do it with violence and number three do it at the Capitol. That represents our democracy of our country. I think every every company is is right to terminate the employment and I stand behind that there were different levels of participation weren't there. Well, there is, and there's different levels of participation for somebody that kill somebody in the 7 11 and the guy that drives the car away. But the fact of the matter is your accomplice and you were there. And if you were walking outside didn't go in. That's one thing, But if you went in that capital, you broke the law. And if company doesn't want to have you represent their brand. I think that that is absolutely in there, right. And if a company no longer wants to do business with you, because you were there. I've noticed that as well that there's a lot of corporations and trade associations which you're distancing themselves with the Trump administration, the Trump brand individuals that were working there and their companies. It's really interesting, this sort of cleaver that's coming down right now. Yes, The interesting thing John is that it happens every day for since the beginning of business is that companies pick and choose who they work with and who they stand with him. Whether it was 40 years ago in apartheid or or whether it's this today is that people make decisions on who they want to work with Now, how long it lasts is really the interesting thing. We saw companies that didn't want to do business with Saudi Arabia after the journalist was killed, But yet a year goes by Am, They're doing it So the real issue is what people stand up for in principle, and what do they stand for? Because it's the flavor of the day and they'll turn on. It's six months from now, either way, cos they're entitled to work with him. What this isn't discrimination based on gender based on sexual orientation based on race. This is based on, um, a fundamental belief in democracy and how people responded within the law. Want to go through some of the planks of the Biden plan for stimulus and other aid to business. We'll get to that in just a minute with Tom Gimbel, he said. The less sound network calm. Let's go into the WGN radio newsroom first, though here's Lauren lap pool with some markets and some weather, Yeah, not too bad of a day for January. We got to see a little bit of snow this morning and that's actually going to continue throughout the day. We're gonna have pockets of sometimes heavy.

founder and CEO Tom Gimbel WGN John Trump Saudi Arabia Biden
"tom gimbel" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:10 min | 1 year ago

"tom gimbel" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Cell network and who have W tude employees, not 10 99. You just don't see it now. I know also starting to see ah, away, you know, from what I think, is what you're going to see a real draft that changed from the consumer and getting away from the door dashes. And those types of company not because they don't agree with 10 99 because the fees that are hurting restaurants and I think we're going to see a sociological societal shift over the next 6 to 12 months. It'll really fall in line with what happened Wednesday and believing that we've got to get things back to caring about people again and having more empathy for the producer Tom Not just about recent college graduates, and I'm just asking for a friend here. What's the market? Look for those folks? Right, well To be to be not to be coy. But I'd say it's not an ideal time for. However, if you're graduating in May, I do think the second half of the year is going to be a lot stronger and assuming that there's ah The vaccine is working, and it's in wide drug distribution. It's going to be great for Mai in June, 2021 graduates to take the summer travel through their part time jobs and come out and start working. August, September October. I think the second half of the years to be terrific. All right. I'm going to pass along Bonnie to my my two graduating seniors. He doesn't mince words. That's why we love having Tom on. He tells it as it is so the very best of luck to everybody who is graduating out there. And I know that Thomas at the other end of a phone as well, if if there are problems, But I do want to point out as well that we have an incoming labor secretary, assuming he's confirmed. Marty Walsh, who has big union background on the Biden transition, put out a statement yesterday, saying that it would be looking forward to biting plenty of good paying union jobs. And that's a direct quote. Yeah, it's certainly with this market. Can use Varney's. We've got that jobs number this morning. I was Tom Gimbel, founder and C E o of LaSalle Network. Joining us on this job's day Coming up balance of power with David Westin. He.

David Westin Tom Tom Gimbel Tom Not Thomas LaSalle Network Marty Walsh Mai Bonnie producer Varney Biden founder secretary C E
"tom gimbel" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

03:35 min | 1 year ago

"tom gimbel" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"News 93.1 kfbk Now trending in Cambridge, Massachusetts. They will require stickers on gas pumps that warned about climate change. It's the first US city to have the stickers. The Guardian reports. The supers will say, quote, burning gasoline, diesel. And ethanol has major consequences on human health and the environment, including contributing to climate change in quotes, Okay. All right. We're going to talk a little bit now about where we will work in the future at home or back at the office. Some say remote work is here to stay. Others. They're hoping get people back to the office to boost productivity. LaSalle Network staffing firm CEO Tom Gimbel spoke with the Wall Street Journal Podcast called Your Money Briefing, and he argues that remote work will eventually come to an end. I would say that work has changed Are the workplace has changed because there isn't one anymore for a lot of companies. In this virtual world, but I think it's a temporary fix their temporary situation. I don't think the long term solution will be remote work. Okay, One more clip. He says that remote work is challenging managers to balance who works remotely, who needs to be in the office. You have this competing set of criteria needed to do the job. And that is frontline workers in any industry, whether it's garbage, men or water department or whatever and then delivery drivers for food, and then you have the people that don't need to be in the office and you have this intersection. And I think that's the real challenge that most companies have had are the people that have to be in the office and then those that don't and trying to balance the necessity vs want. And trying to make sure that people understand and respect each other situations. And that might be the conundrum, Aubrey. I mean, what does the employees want to do? I mean, Maura of them are saying I kind of like this Stand at home thing. Oh, yeah, especially if they can move. You know, into a home or Incheon area that where they don't have to commute and they would prefer to be you know whether it is having a bigger yard or Your cost of living in the boss is worried about productivity. There's that side of it. Once the vaccine is more widely available, Gimbal predicts that employers will be aggressive and getting people back into the office. The number of people that are in the workplace. That are going to be uncomfortable returning, not because of the health scare, though that will be a small percentage. I think the idea of now working with a group of people again. And the noise and the time management and getting to work and really basic things for adults are gonna have to be quasi. I relearned. It's almost like having atrophy. If you're laying in bed for six months and using your muscles again, so that's Tom Gimbel, the CEO from LaSalle Network staffing. Yeah. I mean, you will have to relearn. I mean routine of getting up and going into work and Yeah, let's zoom and more work. What? This is the first time that I've heard somebody come on our program and say, you know this whole notion that all of us we're gonna be working remotely and no, no, no, you You are going to be back in the office. But then you have to think a lot of companies are also state. Will you know if they can get rid of their buildings that overhead commercial real estate Christ place alone, right? Right. And then you don't have to have, you know, building maintenance, and there Yeah, I don't know. I don't think he's wrong completely. But I do think a lot of places will leave that remote option. Open. Lot of different factors out to the roads. We go at 7 20 on a Monday.

CEO Tom Gimbel LaSalle Network supers Massachusetts US Cambridge Wall Street Journal Maura Aubrey Gimbal CEO
"tom gimbel" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

04:19 min | 1 year ago

"tom gimbel" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"Do the actual set ups, even the guys that play in the band, some of them Have been out of work, basically since March, Whose idea was this to come up with the auction and try and raise money for these guys? Well, I think it was kind of a collaborative thing, because of course our crew is is part of our family and Andrea Lee. They're They're the hardest working part of this family. They show up very early in the morning way before we ever show up and they leave way at late at night. Way after we we leave and And they really are the young sung heroes of the live show. You know they're responsible for what you see and what you hear on that stage and On go. We've been obviously being communicating all of us as a group and talking and I don't know people realize this. But if foreigners not working, our crew can't go out and get another job working with another band because no other bands are playing, and it's just It's like this for a lot of places and it's really tough. We want to try to figure out a way. That we could do something for them. So we're encouraging people to go to a foreigner online dot com and there's a link on there to help our crew and what we're doing is we're putting aside these different packages of DVDs and CDs and gift bags and T shirts and all that kind of stuff, and they're in groups of priced differently. So if you have the ability and the desire, it would be really great. If you could go out. Check that out and maybe buy one of these packages. You'll get something out of it. And all the proceeds go to our crew is beautiful. And this goes right on through the end of January, right? That's what I understand. Yeah, end of January. I mean, here we are. We're not that far away from Christmas, but you could probably still get something done in time for that with chipping or whatnot. There's certainly before the end of the year. All right. You raise such a great point. Um, music is dried up all over the place. It's dried up here locally with local talents and stride up with with touring musicians. It's it's dried up for bands is biggest foreigner. And I don't think people really realize that some of some of these guys live hand to mouth. I mean, this is how they live. They live for that check that they get. And if they don't get the check You know, they got to go find another job in an environment where there just aren't a lot of jobs here. Now this is this is unlike any it anything else, even in the music industry. Yeah, And and, uh, we we've been working with a lot of our crew for a long time, and we don't wanna have to lose them because For some reason, they have to go on Do something else, you know, even maybe permanently and It's just we're just trying to figure out ways for all of us tow work together. I mean, besides giving financially myself and which has happened as well and with the rest of guys, and we're just trying to do something. That's that's meaningful and shows our appreciation and I think The fans are always really appreciative tow us and it would be really great if they could also just show a little a little love to our crew to this is terrific because some of your vendors have kicked into Breedlove guitar. I know is one of the folks that have kicked in audits, microphones, great microphone manufacturer. I mean, if you are a local musician or somebody that does local talent, local voice work, really, just a collector. This stuff is terrific. It really is. Well, yeah, you know, way churn through a lot of stuff. And we have a lot of great people working with us. So it's It's nice to see those people come in and help. Yeah, I mean, it's it's wonder. I'm just sitting here thinking one of the best interviews I've ever done on this radio station. About music was with Tom Gimbel in your group. Great guy, And this is a couple of years, right? Yeah. A couple of years ago, before you guys came through town here and he went on and on and on about the crew, not necessarily the guys in the band. But the guys that As you mentioned just did all the work and he made an interesting comment to me, he said. All of what we do on stage if one thing goes wrong if there's one ant that isn't working if there's one Plug that isn't plugged in the right way. The show blows up and people think we look like idiots, he said. It's if you've got a good crew. You want to keep that good crew together, which plays into true they are responsible for Every stick that you see on stage and all of the sound all of the lights, making sure that all works for us. You know, once in a while, you get a little little hick up here and there, but that's that's normal. But these guys are so good.

Andrea Lee Tom Gimbel
"tom gimbel" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

03:29 min | 2 years ago

"tom gimbel" Discussed on WGN Radio

"Been indicted on corruption charges related to the com ed bribery scandal that implicates Madigan. WGN's Glenn Marshall is outside the Dirksen Federal Building in downtown Chicago, according to court documents before people facing the criminal charges include comment. Lobbyist Michael McClain, J got Dirty and John Hooker along was former chief executive and prima jury. They're accused of falsifying company records and creating off book accounts to conceal or disguised payments made in eight year corruption scheme. Michael Madigan has not been charged and denies wrongdoing. Comment, admitted to the scheme and agreed to pay a $200 million fine and cooperate with investigators. Madigan has since released a statement that says in part quote I have not been accused of or charged with any wrongdoing. 742,000 Americans filed for unemployment claims last week. That's the first increase since early October, and this is, according to the Labor Department. Meanwhile, there's been an incredible rise in fraudulent unemployment claims hitting companies in Illinois. Tom Gimbel is CEO and founder of LaSalle Network, He says you need to create a paper trail. Someone's filing these claims under people's names, for God knows what reason and simultaneously The claims. They let the people know. So it's not even like somebody's directly stealing from you that it's a manipulation of the ideas. So you want to make sure that you document this fraudulent behavior. If you received a letter in the mail saying you filed a claim, contact I d s and your employer. Property tax, like for Chicago residents is a step closer to reality. In a 21 to 12 votes, the Chicago City Council's finance committee endorsed Mayor Lori Lightfoot's property tax plan, which would cost homeowners on average 56 more dollars a year. The mayor hopes to the move would raise an extra $94 million a year for the city. The proposal goes before the full City council next week, where it needs just five more votes for approval, and many people are rushing to get a covert 19 tests now to spend time with their family for Thanksgiving. Dr. Timothy Brewer is an infectious disease expert at U C L. A. He says testing is no guarantee a person will remain virus free between now and then, the more people get together, the more likely one of those individuals. Has been potentially exposed and infected. So that's the real concern, particularly when people are traveling from different parts of the state or the country to come together. And the Corona virus Vaccine being developed by AstraZeneca in Oxford University produced a strong immune response in older adults, according to data that was released today. Findings published in the Lancet suggests the vaccine can help build robust immunity and people over the age of 70, who are more likely to become seriously ill or die from Corona virus infection. Researchers for the university and the British Swedish drugmaker say they expect to release late stage trial results by Christmas, WGN SPORTS Here's Dave innit, Another big 10 football game has been canceled this week. Michigan State at Maryland second straight cancelation for the Terps, whose coach Mike Locksley, tested positive Wednesday, a short turnaround for Bulls draftee Patrick Williams of the others taken in last night's NBA draft training camp 12 days away. NFL tonight. Arizona as slumping Seattle, Both teams six and three day van it WGN Sports and now the WGN forecast. It's going to be winning for the rest of today. Partly cloudy as well, with temperatures topping out in the mid sixties.

WGN Michael Madigan Chicago Dirksen Federal Building Oxford University Tom Gimbel WGN Sports bribery Michael McClain Chicago City Council Dr. Timothy Brewer Glenn Marshall John Hooker chief executive NFL City council Labor Department Lancet Arizona
"tom gimbel" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

05:33 min | 2 years ago

"tom gimbel" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Things and trying to film them as well. Tom Gimbel is CEO of Global staffing Company Lasell Network. You weren't may be exactly the person answering the phones, Tom, but I'm sure you have. So Tom, what was the month like We were all heartbroken for the people that are looking for jobs and can't find them. Is there much of that? You know the job market's really strong. I think What we saw today is that we added over 600,000 jobs, the unemployment rate drop it. It's never going to be perfect for everybody. But this is a good report, and we have to realize that We have the pandemic, and that's hospitality Workers airlines and these restaurant workers that add to the unemployment number being what it is and if we didn't have that, and people were dining in and traveling and staying at hotels would be a very different situation. It's fascinating, you know, you see the daily Corona virus case load. Just increase every day now, 126,000. How concerned are you for all of the people that you know Cole and Oliver tie ins, Tom that we're going to see lockdowns again on business buildings. You know, I'm not so sure that we're going to. We're going to see the lock that I think what it will be interesting to see now with the election, hopefully someone over on DH when we get a new a new stimulus package of how that affected I think what we'll see. Is south of the Mason Dixon line. You're going to have people being able to eat outside and that'll be okay. I think when we get into the northern cities and what happened I think that even with a Biden presidency, that there's people that the majority population that once they have the opportunity to go out and go eat, have things open. So I'm fairly optimistic that that come January. Things are going to open up a little bit. Yeah. What were the industry's then? Tom? That you saw that were picking up this month. So professional services really seemed to be to continue to grow and what we're seeing is a lot of workers continuing to be a hot spot back office, accounting and finance. And now with hospitals for the past few months being able to treat people for non Colbert related surgeries and procedures, we've seen medical health care. In the back office in those settings, as well as nurse practitioners, physician assistant things like that, really starting to pick up just speaking with Lawrence Hour of Johns Hopkins University. You said that that portion of the you know the labor market's Adi's. Those who have been working are absolutely exhausted. Tom, How many people out there you know, are in need of a genuine break from this. I think that's really the interesting point. You bring up body and what that is. You've got a lot of people that are working standard jobs. Um, and that air going into their into their office, whether it's blue copper workers, health care professionals. Police, firemen, retail workers and then you have white collar. What I call white collar privilege is people who are at home in their house. They don't have to leave. And they're complaining because they're on zoom meetings all day, and we've got really a lack of empathy towards these people in the healthcare space in the in the crucial worker category that we've got to get a lot more empathy for those people. And realize what's going on here. But unfortunately when, when your time is called the work and and there aren't enough people in those areas you have to do it. Yeah, And I mean, especially if you don't know if your job's going to exist in a couple of months, right because what's tragic is that there's absolutely no guarantee that once grown viruses under control that all of these people are working on the front lines will have jobs because hospital systems might be bankrupt by them. Well, I I think that's a little bit of a drastic perspective body. From the standpoint of I don't think the hospital systems will be bankrupt. I think that what we've seen with the government's whether it be the airlines were the automotive industry is that if there's big hospital chains And there's cash flow problems and revenue problems that the government can provided provided stimulus package there. We're not going to let that aspect of our health care system go down and I think that the jobs will be there and what we've seen. I've got a CEO of a surgical practice in the in the Chicago Land area, and they're actually gonna have a better year this year than ever before, because the buildup of people over April may in June just exploded. July August September October and they were doing so much more from people who want to get things taking care of, and I think we're gonna continue to see that elective procedures. Are going to increase, and I think there's really a sense in that in society from working class people. Blue collar to executive is that people are feeling now that you have to enjoy your life and once Covic down I think that you're really going to see an increase in travel. You're going to see an increase in tourism. You're going to see an increase in elective procedures that there's going to be an increase in auto sales. What we saw in the third quarter with GM numbers, which were really good, you're going to see that consumer consumer Purchasing is going to increase a lot in 2021. You know, Tom, what advice do you have for those out there who have been barely putting food on the table for their families who may have had just a wonderful job before now, but we're already concerned about something like a pandemic..

Tom Gimbel CEO of Global staffing Company Mason Dixon line Johns Hopkins University Biden Colbert GM executive professional services CEO Cole Covic Lawrence Hour Chicago
"tom gimbel" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

05:35 min | 2 years ago

"tom gimbel" Discussed on WGN Radio

"Afternoon news. I'm Steve Bertrand really troubles because I think there was a genuine feeling with Treasury Secretary Mnuchin home not sit down with but is respected a za real negotiator who tries to get to Yes. And speaker Pelosi, who has been working on this for five months. She said proposals on the table it really seems to have reached graining hold you in the Senate on I'm disappointed. You know, this is a priority idea. Unemployment compensation Helping businesses stay afloat. More money testing for people over 19. These are the highest priorities and unfortunately, it doesn't look promising Senator Dick Durbin talking to W jeans and advantage not too long ago about the prospects of the stimulus package we've got. What about 10 days now before the election, and it seems almost impossible that there will be An agreement before that, so both parties presumably running against the other party, when it comes to the failure to come to terms with the fact that people need help. We'll talk to Elise Klink about that a little bit later in the programme, Tom Gimbel stops by to talk about the jobs market and whether it's looking like it's changed forever. We'll talk to a survivor of the seven Angels train bus crash in Fox River Grove. That was 25 years ago on Sunday. Peter Greenberg stops by to talk travel, and we'll try a whiskey blend that comes from all 50 states. That's the way we're going to keep Kevin Powell around all afternoon. Did you say whisky whisky? He took a whiskey that he's collected from all 50 states made in all 50 states. And created blend I'm in. OK, so why does it have to be just Kevin? I like whiskey. So do I. Yeah. What the heck? What the heck, Steve, did you bring enough for the whole class? Steve girls drink, too. I didn't bring enough for the whole class. Unfortunately, at this point, there's not No, it's not cool. Girls Win, girls win Kevin, The Big 10 get started. Tonight Does conference only Schedule eight game scheduled for each team. It'll run through December. 12th. Ah, and the Big 10 championship game hopefully be played December 19th, but it's Illinois and Wisconsin tonight up in Madison. Lauren is watching the news of Big story Corona virus or what do you following normal? Of course, Corona virus always a big story. But here locally right now, one thing were really paying attention to is an officer involved shooting in little village from this afternoon and left one person critically injured. So we're slowly getting more and more details on that. We'll keep you updated on that through the afternoon. Mary Vandevelde in traffic and a size going to be kind of a messy afternoon. I already It is on the roadways Travel times an hour ago. We're already an hour on some of the roads. So get ready for that On this Friday afternoon, it's Friday, Friday Drive home Kevin The AA Big 10 season starts tonight, and I saw a preview of Ohio State. I don't know who they're playing. Who's Ohio State State, Nebraska, Nebraska. And it said, Number four Ohio State now lots of other teams that playing for several weeks. Yeah, the SEC has been going for about Ah, month now. How can a team that's never played? Get to be ranked number four Well, because it's an Ohio State. You may have heard. These are unprecedented time, Steve so it's look going into the season. Ohio State was going to be near the top. I can't remember what they were coming in half their two or three. It is very strange that they're still in the AP Polls mean Penn State's eighth Wisconsin Illinois is playing tonight is 14th. They basically just had to go with the preseason voting, and that's still factored into it so so that they're figuring out how good they think these teams direct, just like they would essentially before any site, But it's just weird that other teams were actually playing, and if they lose, they're dropping in the standings in Ohio State and Wisconsin and others don't have to play and they remain. It's very strange. Ohio State does have one of the best quarterbacks in Justin Fields. He's expected to be maybe the top quarterback taken in the draft next season. So Look, if you have a quarterback, that's good. You're you're going to be ranks pretty high. But like I said, I'm with you. It is strange, But here we are. It's this year. I didn't mention where's Purdue ranked Purdue? Lauren Can you know what? Let's not talk about it? I didn't hear. What did you say is there's a tough 100 or Lauren, can you Can you Steve? Don't make me come over there. I'm kind of scared. She's only about I don't know. 15 Ft for me, Steve. You're all alone in your studio. Do not make a Lauren Latka angry over sports conversation. So funny. I was just going to say she is so quiet and she sits in her desk. You don't hear anything but, you know, happy, belated toe. Lauren. It was our birthday yesterday. Last year we were celebrating your birthday in a blackout. Remember? We could say cool things like go to sporting events. And the first game we ever went to a Blackhawks game with Lauren. I was I open it because they they lost it. I was like, Where did Lauren and go and I looked to my right. She's got her head in her hands. She's sitting on the floor and complete disgust of what you just saw. So Lauren paprika Is a enthusiastic fans. So again produced not Steve. Not ranked. Okay. Where's that whiskey? No, No, it's all right. It's a virtual whiskey today. Okay, so stay with us. We've got a lot going on. Peter Greenberg will come by there was a United Airlines did a test on Flight that safety You know how they put in the dummy who breathed out the virus or something, And it was very promising. There's some others now saying that that was the best case scenario. Maybe not put too much stock in it. We'll talk to Peter about that a little bit later right now back to marry. And a rainy afternoon 44 degrees tonight windy and colder. A blustery night low of 32 tomorrow partly sunny and a high of 47 accident.

Steve Bertrand Lauren Ohio State Kevin Powell Peter Greenberg Wisconsin Senator Dick Durbin Lauren Latka Ohio Lauren paprika Senate Illinois Elise Klink Pelosi Tom Gimbel Fox River Grove SEC
"tom gimbel" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

05:00 min | 2 years ago

"tom gimbel" Discussed on WGN Radio

"C. So what do you sing in Illinois? Then? Are we different? Better. The same is most of the other states to the federal outlook. No. Illinois has got some real problems. I think there's there's two. There's two major problems and one is that we have our own financial crisis, and our bond rating is terrible. And both on the city level in the state level, focusing on the Chicago Land area and secondarily is is the crime factor and it's not going to get better. With the education problem that we have with the public school system in Chicago, and it's not going to attract people to want to live here. Now that we're moving into a more remote learning, focused situation and remote working focus situation. If I can work anywhere, why would I raise my kids in an area where the school system subpar? There's violence, So we're gonna have bigger problems in this state before we have Better positive solutions. You have a strong opinion and all that you do about the bear about about the fair tax proposal. I think we're being a little bit crazy in Springfield. If we think the taxing people Mohr who contribute more of their of their dollars just Surely on the dollar basis to the state is a solution. We're driving people out of the state were driving businesses out of the state, and we're going to the same problem that New York had, with people moving to New Jersey and Connecticut. That people are just going to leave the state. If you can work remotely and more people who make higher salaries can they're going to go work remotely, and we're gonna lose tax dollars here and there, but that is not a job creator. Markets, though, seemed to defy logic, don't they right now? No, I think you know if you look at the studies, John on the stock markets and what you see is that if you eliminate the Fang stocks, Facebook, Amazon apple that looks and Google you're you're really The market isn't doing as well as everybody thinks it is. And But the tech sector is a rising tide lifts all ships, and we're seeing that. But when reality hit, you know, we're gonna have $456 trillion to the national debt that we didn't have before. And we'll see where things land. But right now the market's good cos We're hiring jobs are available, and we've gotta focus on doing what's right for our neighbors, but simultaneously getting people back to work because the little guy doesn't need a hand. And that's not just on the individual side that done that on the small business side, not just ordering food. Ordering food doesn't help your dry cleaner and it doesn't help the guy at the 7 11 and so on and so forth. I suppose, if you're if you're AH, portfolio if you whatever the retirement vehicle is, you have, though, is sufficiently weighted with those fang stocks. Then even though there they are the tide that's lifting all of the boats. Um, that's good for you right. Like maybe you don't care what the mix is, As long as you're in the mix that's up in most people's retirement funds are So the problem with that that theory, John is that because of the advent of the Internet and everybody having accessed everything in realty time digitally that people are looking at there For one case their IRAs minute to minute hour to hour day to day. If you're 30 years old, the value of your 401 K today is irrelevant. If you're 40 years old today, it's quasi irrelevant. If you're north of 55, Okay, it starts to be relevant. But you know, the whole point of long term forced savings Retirement plans is that it compounds and grows over decades, not over months. And when people are looking and saying, Oh, I'm up over last year. It's where you're going to be in 20 years when you're 65 years old When your think that the Age where you don't get penalized point I get the point. Let me ask you this question when they will wrap it up real quick. But I do worry than that The amount of debt were piling on people that is going to come due in some measure over the next decade or 10. That that is going to ruin. Some of these retirement equations were thinking about Well, it'll only ruin the retirement equations with the debt. If inflation goes in the cup of coffee costs, $15 and you know with Starbucks. We're getting there pretty quick anyways. Without inflation, I think that you know what the government is doing is mirroring. What a lot of of millennials are doing, and even a lot of Gen Xers and that is piling up. That may paying your minimum payment every month. And as long as it doesn't come, do you're okay, so That's where the government's going. We'll have to see where it is. And hindsight will be 2020 John Tom Gimbel, founder. CEO. Muscle Network villa cell network dot com. I should talk to you, Tom. Thanks for giving us your thoughts. Have a great weekend. 12 29 news coming up a really big fall Sales begun at Gap Factory and Gap factory dot com Almost everything it's 50 to 70%.

John Tom Gimbel Chicago Illinois government The market Gap Factory Springfield Starbucks Mohr CEO Google New Jersey New York Facebook founder Connecticut Amazon
"tom gimbel" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

12:45 min | 2 years ago

"tom gimbel" Discussed on WGN Radio

"Accounted for more than fifty eight thousand of those new claims the I. D. E. S. is that apartment is processed more than one point three million claims since March first that's twelve times the number of claims during the same period last year and after a night of violent protests that included the burning of buildings and looting the Hennepin county Minnesota Attorney is holding a news conference in about a half hour where he will and could potentially we don't know could announce charges against the police officers who arrested George Floyd a black man who died during an arrest on Monday for police officers have been fired the mayor of Minneapolis is called for charges against the officer seen in the video putting a knee on Floyd snack your body I. W. G. N. right now stock markets looking pretty good S. and P. five hundred is up four points nasdaq is up to you know what the Dow just slipped into negative territory it's now forty two points down once again a look at the for the weather seventy eight degrees and partly in it is eighty in Joliet eighty two degrees at o'hare I'm Brian Burr on Chicago's very own seven twenty WGN and here W. G. and it's two thirty three talk about unemployment yes it does end at the end of July July thirty first that six hundred dollar bonus so that's what we're trying to look at the map here and how some workers are sort of deciding Hey maybe I'll hold off returning to my job because I'm making more on unemployment I saw one daycare center teacher she was interviewed and she said you know I I got to think about it the good but going back during a pandemic and getting paid less right now in this environment when it's safe for me at home I'm not sure I'm gonna do it she said that she she basically going to a Petri dish with little kids and touching everything and snotty noses and runny noses all that kind of stuff that she's had to deal with and swell she likes her job she's thinkin Hey you know I I may not go back yet and we're looking at that university Chicago data of the economist there have kind of take a look here more than I thought two thirds of workers on unemployment sure it's making more in jobless benefits now with that federal boost then if they were actually working going back to the job I anecdotally I've heard from restaurant owners who are starting to talk to employees and some maybe don't necessarily want to go back just yet they are making more unemployment not that restaurants are gonna be back up and running at full capacity anytime soon but you know kind of approaching those that want to come in Somers saying you know not not me I'm gonna pass right now well wait a little bit so it's it's an interesting thing and you think with that six dollar boost that if you are making more and you're in the on the lower wage the lower end of the economic spectrum even though it's money that could could could use right even to fundamentals and things paying off debt or things that really could make a difference in your life that would you do that what do you what do you think would you do it would you stay at home I and we also ask about the issue of are you allowed to stay home that's another a sticky issue too if you get offered your job back can you still get unemployment if you if you decide that you want to stay a home is a not a command you know I don't know thanks but do you still get to keep your on employment let's know your thoughts three one two nine eight one seventy two hundred when you're from you on this also this is interesting the federal government is now said they're they're mulling this over well what about if we added a four hundred and fifty dollar weekly bonus if you go back to work with that help with that boost be something that might convince you to say Hey you know what I will I will go back it's almost exactly the same you know I'll take it that's something they're talking about doing right now is they're trying to make sure that you know the if you want the economy to come back you need workers to be working and death from that many people are are sitting on the sidelines or waiting on the sidelines them yeah maybe maybe that could work what they could let's talk to Tom Gimbel he's the CEO of the cell network and he knows are awful lot about jobs because that's what you what you do for a living Tom thanks for being on WGN it was good to talk to you and I hope you and your family and loved ones are healthy everybody's good and I feel very blessed about that somehow but you yeah knock on wood everybody is healthy in my neck of the woods at our company and stuff so it's nice and you guys back at what capacity right now because of well we've done layoffs so we're we're working and we are we're professional service so we were deemed to be in the central employer but I have had all of our people working remote a few people wanted to come in to get out of their house and to do that but the majority you know ninety seven ninety eight percent of them are working from home yeah yeah yeah we just heard the mayor talk on their life it said you know she's encouraging us only us once only twenty five percent capacity and offices in the city so lots of different kinds of things are going in place as long as one of them for her barber KK all I know she was a major misstep I thank I feel the same way she has made a lot of a but that was one that was the one and I have you know it's it's it's generated some headlines or two if I had it I had to say as we all make mistakes I know I know I know I did the time it did not look good I will made it but I think she's she's you know learn from that and it really has not done no she's doing too you know what everybody's doing you have to believe that everybody's doing what they believe is the best interest of their constituents and we might not all agree on things but yeah hopefully I have to believe that people are doing what they believe is right for the right yes and doing it for the right reasons I would agree with that let's talk about the right reasons for staying home versus going into war in this whole idea of it these people are surprised two thirds of people making more unemployment sure is that if they went back to work well it doesn't really so have you have to remember it who the people are that that were let go initially right we're talking hotels and restaurants dishwashers and busboys and bus girls and bartenders and not all of them are working at the the high end restaurants right so they're they're all that type of stuff you have housekeepers and and hotel staff so there's a lot of of lower wage hourly workers who are unemployed and so when you add up the amount of money between state unemployment the federal subsidy of six hundred dollars a week which gets you the forty eight thousand dollars a year that's a lot more than minimum wage even at a fifteen dollar an hour mark so I'm not surprised by those numbers no I'm not I wanted to form a fifty dollar boost is going to be a reality to try to get people working have you heard I I've heard I just mention anecdotally I've talked to restaurant owner friend or two who have said yeah not everybody is accepting the offer to come back is that something you're hearing to yeah for sure I'll tell what you know the secret is is in two thousand one in in two thousand nine it was exactly the same thing and there wasn't this much unemployment when you have people who are making more than what their minimum wages there's a disincentive occasion we're not not saying everybody and we have your great listeners WGN's I'm not I'm not implying that but there is a certain percentage of the population that it paid not to work it's gonna take advantage of that if so it's a question for me if you if you if you know if the if you're unemployed and you get offered your job back D. ng you don't take it are you supposed to lose your unemployment do you know that yes Sir so that is a that is the challenge so if you're offered you if you're offered your job back and it's feasible for you to go to work now there there are some legalities and I don't want to speak on an uneducated Leon it with cold it if you have either a family that's susceptible or you're susceptible and things along those lines would prohibit you from going back to work there are limits but in the standard situation if you're offered a job and you turn it down that does go against your unemployment claims but there are so many different situations right now difference in another chance of laws yeah but I I mean even for people's reasons not to come back it may not even be laziness or may not even be money and maybe as you point out that the they're they're concerned about safety that particular work environment they have immuno compromised person at home their children are not in school who's going to watch them they're not open unless I got a huge one but that the child day care thing is it is a huge thing but the other thing I will say is is leading up to me joining on the on the show with you today you were talking in the lead up about paying all you know using the extra money to pay off debt that's not what it's for you know the the money here isn't for people to build up savings and that this is taxpayer money if you're unemployed and you're taking the money you're taking it for me in your producer and everybody else who paid into the system it hasn't printed for free and as an employee as an employer employee we pay money into the unemployment tax in that Kitty every day every week every month every year I get it but I would say people on the lower end of the economic spectrum which is who we are talking about here in terms of this two thirds number they're already sort of you know barely getting by most of the larger percentage of their income goes to necessary things like just paying the bills and the food and just trying to keep things going in the household and so if you have an opportunity to maybe by eve an extra food or buy something you know that necessities I mean the subsidies right it did that is an incentive is well you know today today you're just incentivized to leave to go back to work because of the need of needing that extra hundred Bucks two hundred Bucks whatever it is six hundred Bucks it to help you just pay you know the basics for basics I think is the point of trying to make rather than just debt but I don't think that's that that's the position I think people find themselves in that's that's where it is it's a very valid point I think the you know the the other situation is we're also seeing in white collar positions being eliminated by companies due to the economic slowdown and if you take somebody who's making eighty thousand a hundred thousand a hundred and fifty thousand dollars a year they lose their job and they can't make their car payments or house payments their kids college tuition so on and so forth in their grocery bills there's a ripple down effect from that economically to that might even affect things in the bigger scale and and I think that what we're really in a situation that we're going to see is a blue collar white collar discrimination I think that's really an interesting thing where white collar folks are saying Hey this is really working out not having to commute and come to work we don't ever want to go into work ever again and blue collar folks don't have that luxury because they work with their hands yeah all the sudden the white collar worker says I want to work from wherever I want to but I expect all the blue collar people to be there working forty hours a week and we're going to have a real problem in this country if everyone collar worker gets everything they want in the blue collar workers make less money and they're supposed to be there and showed up I think we have a real challenge there because it's so much different than it was during the Great Depression and the country is different and the economy is different and there's a lot of long term effects here all right well I do want to get your calls and I know we have some lined up on your thoughts on this whole issue with the unemployment it just finish up time because I your available time and I'll always have great thoughts companies are hiring right now are you hearing can you give us any information for our listeners about what they may work but may be helpful here companies are hiring and we're seeing it I T. is is very active we're seeing that financial institutions banking and mortgage companies that they're they're busy because of low interest rates so there is that business where we're seeing companies that are selectively now letting people go not even for a loan or downsizing but letting go of poor performers and then hiring people that they think may be better we're being let go by competitors in in the industry so we're seeing a lot of those things and we're also starting over the past two weeks Chicago on a local level where your listeners are Israel is starting to pick up but you know we're not we're approaching forty million people unemployed this is it it's it's not I I don't wanna put rose colored glasses on this thing it's not lipstick on a pig it is really a a pic of an economy right now yeah and the thing we don't have time to get to right now but I hope you come back on again is how many of those jobs are coming back and that we also have to keep an eye on as well Tom thank you hi good to hear from you I tried to talk to you it's two forty four you're the majority or call three one two nine eight one seven two hundred you have thoughts about this unemployment issue if you were going to get paid more to sit on at home to stay home would you do it then it going into work was going to make you lose money or making less woods is added what decision would you make on that do you have thoughts about this three one two nine eight one seven two hundred one here from you and we will do that right after this switch to sprint to get our best unlimited deal ever four lines of unlimited for just a hundred dollars a month if that's not enough for throwing in for Sam's on galaxy phones on us shop from the comfort of your home at sprint dot com call.

Attorney George Floyd Minneapolis officer W. G. N. Hennepin county Minnesota
"tom gimbel" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

09:53 min | 2 years ago

"tom gimbel" Discussed on WGN Radio

"A mile and a half away Senate minority leader Chuck Schumer is blasting the department of justice for meddling in the sentencing of president trump's confidante Roger stone the justice department is backing off earlier sentencing recommendations for stone that comes after the president tweeted against the original suggestions though the justice department says it's just a coincidence WGN sports the Blackhawks are in Edmonton tonight's pregame at seven thirty face off at eight that's right here on seven twenty WGN and WGN radio dot com bulls on the road there and Washington and in college basketball big game in the big ten Illinois home against Michigan state your money on W. G. and the Dow is in negative territory now down twenty two points the nasdaq is up six and the S. and P. five hundred up a couple I'm Steve are trained on Chicago's very own seven twenty WGN we're back here in the region to thirty two and as of lance's along with Tom Gimbel he's the guy knows everything about jobs keeps track of all that stuff so that we don't have to and then delivers that information to you in a very candid way I mean this is the thing about you Tom you don't you like this with your family I'm like that right what you see is my kids would say that is very much these days I can totally totally tell and on the subject of jobs I remember you said last time I you put a sort of correcting me when I said well if you feel like you deserve a job you don't is a lot of competition out there and you got to have the skills you gotta have everything and go after it's the best you can write one of my earliest clients said who is in very high up in Oregon in a publicly traded organization he said to me every day I come to work thinking there's a thirty percent chance I'm gonna lose my job there and he didn't have to worry about it right and I think that's the mentality of that this economy doesn't really project but you should come with a sense of I've got to earn it yeah well that's I mean that's how you get promoted that's how you get recognized within an organization as well but you people look at the unemployment rate right now what is it three point five percent I know when the candidates were in Iowa it's two point seven percent crazy low it doubles as if there is a job for you out there if you want it how do you read how do you look at it as an opportunity or what do you see when you see the unemployment this low as a person who is out there either looking to move jobs or looking to get into the work force well the the real challenge that exists and it's not a popular take for politicians to ever say but but that is if you want a job there's one out there but you've got to be willing to a take the jobs that your skill set matches with you're gonna have to earn your keep you gotta show up on time and there's a lot of people they'll beg for a job and they get it and then they don't show up on time they come in late everybody doesn't have the same work ethic and there is a sense of entitlement the only treat me in a lot of other people is they want to blame it on millennials engine see and I think the poor work ethic is across generations every single one of your right you will like to blame each other but that you're absolutely right it exists everywhere we just had Betsy Ziggler in here and I know you know each other he's a a powerful person in the tech world here in Chicago and she painted a pretty nice picture about the way things are going in terms of technology companies hiring here in terms of companies that in Silicon Valley who are Startin to see their work force challenged by skyrocketing rents it skyrocketing kind of like the the the the labor everyone's competing for the same people and so there's certain look at places like Chicago to expand and we're seeing that we are seeing that and and they'll be ripple effects in a good way in a bad way right is that they come and take on a hundred thousand square feet of office space it's gonna raise rent for the average Joe company that's trying to been in Chicago for decades in and is trying to make a go of it it'll increase salaries here as they'll they'll pay more which will still be less than what they're paying in California in Silicon Valley so there are there are positives and negatives on the flip side you've got a look and say in the biggest challenge I think we touched on this a little bit the other week wise tech jobs aren't just coders and developers and engineers their sales people for technology companies there's a receptionist for to there's accountants there's there's marketing people you don't have to be a technologist to work for a technology company so when they expand it's good for everybody because you're hiring all sorts of folks absolutely on the flip side there are technology people professionals that can work for non technology companies you wouldn't think WGN is a technology company however there are developers are doing the website there are two years there are engineers or infrastructure people building it out computers so there there's a whole bunch of a myriad of different positions people talk about that so true time gamble is the founder and CEO of the cell network he's our guest if you have questions for Tom about the job market he can answer and he will just be careful because he's going to be very few any woman's words and it's okay you're gonna like it because it'll be an honest and a very well thought out facing a vice I find with you you're very a good sort of nailing what the the issues are and one of the issues that just came up to is where are the jobs where are the jobs if you look at the Chicago sort of metro area right now where are you seeing job growth so there's always going to be jobs for the foreseeable future right in technology it's always going to be as the economy's good sales jobs are always going to be in demand now we're not talking about our retail sales jobs all those exist as well but I'm talking more B. to B. so if you're graduating from college and you have a a liberal arts degree or personality or you want to have an unlimited cap on earnings going into a sales training program with a growing company is really a great Avenue marketing still tends to be but it's becoming more analytical based and that's when people talk about data scientists and big data they're talking about being an analytical mind you can't take somebody who doesn't have an analytical mind and turn him into a data scientist or engineer that's just that's a recipe for disaster you've got to know what your strengths are and you've got to be willing to do jobs and you just can't have when I was a kid it was called keeping up with the Joneses right because your best friend is an engineer and they're making a hundred thousand dollars a year to out of college doesn't mean you should be if you're not an engineer right you've got some of us still have to start at the bottom and earn our way up and you do that through hard work through a good attitude through learning and quite frankly out working the person in the cube next to you we have a couple of seven await saying well what about where the jobs are people over sixty do you find that there's an ageism kind of thing for people trying to get jobs and move around after a certain age I don't think there's as much ageism as I believe there is a pay as some and what I mean by that is if you if the job requires not as much not at the it doesn't require a high level of skill and you can get somebody cheaper you would do that so whenever I say to somebody who's crying and ageism for or that type of job now it does exist in certain ways I'm not saying it doesn't but if you were gonna hire somebody to babysit your kid and an eighteen year old charge you ten dollars an hour in a sixty year old charge you thirty dollars an hour you say the eighteen year olds just fine given all everything's being equal right right look for other things like are they driving are they responsible and there's things you might pick the one that's less expensive correct I I think so though that's a very that's that that's a bad example with the child care I just feel becomes very diverse Carson forty five year old versus a sixty here is I get your point I get the right totally get it and so I think that those are the the thing and how about the paint your house or how long okay right so when you have skills that aren't and hide our hi to acquire skills then you're gonna have something where people are gonna pay the least amount now where can somebody over sixty go you can go into a call center tomorrow there are a ton of call centers in a forty mile radius of the Chicago land area that somebody who has experience dealing with customer service dealing with patients dealing with those types of things you can get a job in healthcare in the billing department there are things you can do now the question is do you want to do those jobs do you want to be stuck to that kind of schedule and those are the challenges that exist anywhere from home and if any of those we call centers yellow easier said than done okay if you don't have a breadth of experience probably not okay what about the dirty word automation that just came up and with Betsy here moments ago and people are wondering you know what how that's going to impact us as we look toward the future what's your take on that time I think that when you're a consumer you love automation when it's facing you out of a job you're probably not so hot for it and sell my belief is is that yes certain things are gonna be automated but it's gonna take a lot of a lot a long time for that to happen and what you need to be folk it really depends if you're sixty years old you care about automation job probably not if you're twenty three years old you're graduating from college should you be taking courses and learning and becoming well versed to becoming Jack of all trades perhaps master of none yeah that probably makes a lot of stuff okay so you're not that fearful about it's just going to re reassembled are the number of jobs going to stay about the same or the I think we're talking over you know don't forget this if if if the the autonomous vehicles are are going to be the wave of the future then how come all the the the Silicon Valley companies to build huge campuses with huge parking lots is there every everything is going to take time for two involved and what you have to do is realize that there wasn't a mass elimination of blacksmiths back in the day right they acquire new skills and you move on they figured it out figure it out the key is this are you malleable I do have a good attitude are you willing to take on new tasks if you're the stubborn person who leaves every day at four fifty nine to catch their trains never wants to be part of the group and never takes on new projects guess what I'd be I'd be.

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