Lots of Democrats in that page.
Lots of Democrats in that page.
Then explain why there were no credible threats in the past 8 years, but plenty against Trump before he took office?
Less H1-b fraud/abuse, more regular employment for those that want it, and a climate where anyone can succeed - not just those that identify correctly.
Even if one opposes him, one should be hoping for success.
Would be nice to know that citizens are filling these jobs, especially those looking for work.
Unless that tweet turns into a punitive regulatory action, then you've just lost a chunk of your savings.
This is a good point. We've gotten used to the Prince Jeoffrey phase of this drama, but winter is coming. The King Jeoffrey phase will be much different.
In less than 24 hours he goes from being President-Elect Trump to President* Trump, and those tweets might come with executive orders attached. (Twitter is gonna support that, they don't know it yet, but they'll do it soon, believe me.)
One of that worker's great-grandchildren, Carlos Andrade, 72, lived on the property until recently, the paper said. But the retired university professor told the Star-Advertiser that he is helping Zuckerberg's case as a co-plaintiff in an effort to make sure the land is not surrendered to the county if no one in his extended clan steps up to take responsibility for paying property taxes on the plots."
Someone got paid to betray his kin and I bet it was big enough to matter.
Right now, the closest device is a downgrade.
Would be nice to know if these are filled by citizens, especially those looking for work.
Coal will still be there as expected, much to the chagrin of environmental activists.
You've failed to refute anything.
No thank you, but trusting the job-destroying AI is not exactly the best of ideas.
While blaming others
Since they are at fault, it's quite proper to call them on it. It is indeed truth and not some "big lie".
Importing people is hard, as is off-shoring jobs.
It's only hard when you have to figure out how to:
* create a criteria and interviewing protocol that excludes all citizens
* hide it from the affected group, much less anyone who could stop it
* coerce the affected group to provide (effectively) involuntary services under financial duress
* make a PR statement that explains why their actions were of any good.
After that, it is practically easy.
You only do it if there is something really wrong with the local workforce.
The only thing wrong is that they're US citizens, which are harder to control due to legal protections. A minimally competent US citizen could run circles around the offshore help - but is avoided for not being someone that can be easily controlled.
Well, you may do it for a while just because it is hyped up, but that does not last.
Yet companies have done it for decades. No company has ever been stopped in its tracks for anything beyond a token "punishment" (which I've not even seen).
Every single indicator from history disagrees with this sentiment.
Except for the ones that precede the deleterious effects of globalization. Never mind that the United States' economic/geopolitical status as a hyperpower tends to nullify precedents set by other countries.
Approximately 75% of the [amorphous construct redacted] market (by consumption not population) is found outside of the US so if our country tries to rely [redacted].
Nothing says that the US market can't be served by itself and friendly countries, while others can be localized to serve *their* own.
Given the proper reward, companies will step up and employ as well as serve US customers - as well as those in friendly (read: not recipients of abuse/fraud against US citizens) foreign countries.
They can and will be replaced with companies that don't see US citizens (of all skill levels) as a problem.
Machines have less problems. I'd like to be a machine. -- Andy Warhol