Hope you lied and made up something that would be hilarious when repeated. Like Top Control Protocol and Under Data Control, and how you had to have both or the switches would get jammed by either having not enough control on top of the data or not enough data to control underneath.
And when that happens, you need to remove ALL the cables from your PC before rebooting, not just the ethernet jack, because it's like static electricity - it's just going to stick there - and show that you're not BSing by saying it's just like the sticky bit in linux.
Calling those training courses "degree programs" is rather generous.
Certainly less so than a boot camp. The grandparent poster is absolutely right - we've been here before (in the 80s, in the 90's, etc). Same sh*t, different scam.
No, now is not the ideal time to go to boot camp. Look around - with everyone getting desperate over their future, now is the time to open a boot camp.
When the economy goes in the sh*tter, enrollment in education always goes up - and tuition has increased in price much faster than inflation, while the economic value has dropped.
At one point, those two trend lines are going to cross. They already have for many degrees.
Both philosophy and sociology (as well as psych) were useful in understanding assholes - and with the number of assholes in tech, should probably be mandatory.
Nobody can know in advance what will be useful knowledge or what will be as useless as ruby on rails or the next fad.
Who gives a damn what it looks like when it's a buggy memory hog. Changing a logo is just turd-polishing.
Don't bother using recruiters or job fairs. If every employer did this, it would be easy to weed out the slackers - they wouldn't have the initiative to show up at your business in the first place. Given that 80% of jobs are never advertised, and that half the remainder, while advertised, already have someone with an inside track, your chances of getting a job via resumes and recruiters is pretty crap since that only addresses 1/10 of all the jobs out there.
Anyone can send out a resume. The ones who depend on that are pretty much self-selecting to end up being tossed in the round file or redirected to
"Implicit" doesn't stand up in court.
The is no "implicit" right for you to spy on activities with a third party just because you suspect your spouse of cheating. There's not even an "implicit" right to spy on your spouse. Neither of them are bound by any EULA that YOU agreed to - basic contract law - you cannot bind a 3rd party to an agreement without their consent, as expressed via a power of attorney. So, you are the one who needs "have your head checked and catch up to the 21st Century.
In homes where both spouses work, the woman still ends up with more than the fair share of housework. Additionally, people who say that lifetime earnings are the same after adjusting for things like fewer years worked because of child and family responsibilities miss the point - overall earnings still are less, so less savings, etc. Caring for aged parents falls mostly to the woman - another financial hit, and emotionally and physically draining. And the more kids, the less equally the housework and child rearing is shared.
So, debate it all you want, but you're still wrong. The gender pay gap exists, and life actually gives us a pretty good controlled experiment, where the only variable is gender - the person stays the same in all other respects. Someone transitioning from female to male makes the same as their male peers. Someone transitioning from male to female makes less than other males or females.
Transsexuals’ experiences working both as men and as women can be framed as a kind of experiment that illuminates the subtle ways that gender differences and gender inequality are socially produced in the workplace. While transsexuals have the same human capital and pre-labor market gender socialization after their gender transitions, their workplace experiences often change radically.
Existing autobiographical and scholarly research demonstrates that for many MTFs, becoming women brings a loss of authority and pay, as well as workplace harassment and, in many cases, termination (e.g. Bolin 1988; Griggs 1998; McCloskey 1999; Schilt 2006a).
On the other hand, for many FTMs, becoming men can bring an increase in workplace authority, reward, and respect, as well as new job opportunities and promotions (e.g. Griggs 1998; Schilt 2006a, 2006b). Transsexuals’ before and after workplace experiences, then, can help make the hidden processes that produce workplace gender inequality visible.
And then there's this.
The brain is a wonderful organ; it starts working the moment you get up in the morning, and does not stop until you get to work.