The mere idea of spending four or more years trudging between university lecture halls, writing papers and taking exams is more than some people can bear not to mention the cost of tuition, and the burden of student-loan debt.
I like nothing better than getting things wrong. When we are wrong, we learn something. So I interested to read a NYTimes piece on 7/10/17 on e-commerce, the tech sector, and job creation.
It was at Oregon’s Timberline Lodge, later known as a setting in the horror movie “The Shining,” where Patrick Doyle earned his first real paycheck.
I was 15 when I got my first job as a lifeguard at the Dunes hotel in Las Vegas, a place that no longer exists because it was imploded in the early 1990s.
You might think your inside job isn’t as hazardous as, say, a high-rise construction worker, but you might be wrong.
By this afternoon, I’ll be able to say that I am the parent of a college graduate.
About three million American university graduates will enter the job market this year. And with unemployment currently at a 10-year low
Sitting in a college math class, a former Marine waits patiently to get back his test. The professor addresses the class as the corrected exams are distributed.
Nearly six months after ITT Technical Institute abruptly shut its doors and declared bankruptcy, Indiana Republican Congressman Luke Messer (IN-06) is leading the charge to help veterans impacted by the closure. He introduced similar legislation last fall, but it failed.
Rep. Raul Labrador, R- Idaho, is pushing legislation that would turn a deep, tragic loss into something positive for military families across the country.