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Health/Food Posts Tagged as 'Employment'

Welcome to Errattic! We encourage you to customize the type of information you see here by clicking the Preferences link on the top of this page.

 

Senior Citizens Are Replacing Teenagers as Fast-Food Workers 

 

The sullen teenager grinding through a restaurant shift after school was once a pop culture cliche—as American as curly fries.

Nowadays, Brad Hamilton, the teen played by Judge Reinhold in “Fast Times at Ridgemont High,” would probably be too young to work at the fictional Captain Hook Fish and Chips. That’s because senior citizens are taking his place—donning polyester, flipping patties and taking orders. They’re showing up at casual dining chains such as Bob Evans and fast-food operators like McDonald’s Corp., which says it plans to make senior citizens one hiring focus in the coming year.

Bloomberg

Tags: Employment, Environment, Inclusion, Modernization, Nature, Parental Burden, Parenting, Seniors, Survival, Youth

Permalink

06-Nov-2018


The argument against having close friends at work 

 

Given the amount of time we spend at work, relationships are bound to form.

And that's a good thing. Having friends at work can increase job satisfaction, performance and productivity, research shows.

But you might want to avoid becoming too close with your colleagues.

"You don't need to be best buds," said Amy Cooper Hakim, an industrial-organizational psychology practitioner and workplace expert. "You want to be kind, professional and nice. But we don't need to tell every person at work our deep dark secrets, and long-term goals and dreams."

CNN

Tags: Business, Employment, Environment, Perception, Relationships

Permalink

06-Nov-2018


Black Doctor Repeatedly Questioned About Credentials on Delta Flight While Trying To Help Ill Passenger 

 

A doctor who helped a passenger on a Delta flight Tuesday said she believes flight attendants who repeatedly questioned her credentials even after she showed them her medical license did so because she is a black woman.

Dr. Fatima Cody Stanford was on a Delta flight from Indianapolis to Boston when the woman next to her started hyperventilating, according to NBC News. When Stanford started to help the passenger, a flight attendant came up to ask her if she was a medical doctor. She showed the woman her license without being asked because, she told the New York Times, she knows she “doesn’t look the part.” Stanford, a doctor at Massachusetts General Hospital and an instructor at Harvard Medical school, said she carries a wallet-sized version of the license at all times for that reason.

Slate

Tags: All Rights, Business, Employment, Environment, Health, Heroism, Hostility, Interference, Medical, Racism, Respect, Tragedy, Travel, Treatment, Woman's Rights

Permalink

02-Nov-2018


Abortions by mail are available now in the US. Here’s what you need to know. 

 

With the confirmation of Brett Kavanaugh to the Supreme Court, the future of Roe v. Wade is looking increasingly grim.

But even while the landmark law remains in place, the rollback of abortion access across the US is already well underway — and women who want to safely terminate their pregnancies face an increasing number of roadblocks.

Enter Aid Access, a new online service through which women can obtain medical abortion pills, mifepristone and misoprostol, to take at home. As first reported by the Atlantic’s Olga Khazan, Rebecca Gomperts, a Dutch physician and activist, launched the service six months ago in response to overwhelming US demand.

Vox

She asked for a drug to treat her miscarriage. The pharmacist refused to give it to her because of his religion

Why we need to talk about abortion

Tags: Abortion, Choices, Drugs, Employment, Hate, Religion, Service, Treatment, Woman's Rights

Permalink

21-Oct-2018


Idaho Fish and Game commissioner resigns over graphic pictures from African hunting trip 

 

Idaho's Fish and Game commissioner has resigned amid growing backlash after he shared photographs of him smiling and posing with animals he killed during a hunting trip to Africa.

In an email sent to more than 100 friends and colleagues, Blake Fischer attached 12 pictures of himself and his wife posing with various kills in Namibia: an oryx, a giraffe, a waterbuck, a leopard and a group of four baboons, The Idaho Statesman first reported on Friday.

ABC News

Tags: Abuse, Animals, Employment, Environment, Guns, Murder, Violence, World

Permalink

16-Oct-2018


The Super Rich of Silicon Valley Have a Doomsday Escape Plan 

 

Years of doomsday talk at Silicon Valley dinner parties has turned to action.

In recent months, two 150-ton survival bunkers journeyed by land and sea from a Texas warehouse to the shores of New Zealand, where they’re buried 11 feet underground.

Seven Silicon Valley entrepreneurs have purchased bunkers from Rising S Co. and planted them in New Zealand in the past two years, said Gary Lynch, the manufacturer’s general manager. At the first sign of an apocalypse — nuclear war, a killer germ, a French Revolution-style uprising targeting the 1 percent — the Californians plan to hop on a private jet and hunker down, he said.

Bloomberg

Tags: Employment, Environment, Exclusivity, Finance, Greed, Irony, No more Heroes, Population, Privilege, Protections, Real Estate, Self Interest, Survival, World

Permalink

04-Oct-2018


LGBT Community Has Poorer Health Outcomes, Assessment Finds 

 

"LGBT people experience the same stressors that anyone else does and when you add their internalized feelings and perceptions of discrimination, there are obvious implications for overall health," Stepleman says. "This assessment is meant to provide an overview, but it helps establish an important baseline and will help us look at the impact of minority stress on a lot of other health variables."

Minority stress describes chronically high levels of stress faced by members of minority groups and can be due to things like poor social support and low socioeconomic status. Many studies have shown that it can contribute to health problems like high blood pressure and anxiety.

Science Magazine

Here's the truth about the LGBTI community and ageism

Tags: Aging, All Rights, Community, Education, Employment, Environment, Fear, Health, History, Insurance, Laws, LGBTI Protections, Lifestyle, Mental Health, Nature, Politics, Safety, Sexual Harassment, Study, Suicide, Treatment

Permalink

25-Sep-2018


Passengers Bled from Their Ears After Pilots 'Forgot' to Pressurize Plane 

 

Obviously flying a plane is no small feat, but pilots have one, clear job to do: get passengers from point A to point B safely, and preferably without too much turbulence. Still, some pilots end up making horrifying or just plain negligent decisions in the cockpit that can put passengers' lives at risk, and apparently forgetting to pressurize the plane is one of them.

Vice

Tags: Abuse, Backlash, Employment, Environment, Health, Injury, Reckless, Safety, Tech, Travel

Permalink

21-Sep-2018


Restaurant Ticket Calls Woman 'Crazy Bitch' for Ordering a Burger Without Cheese 

 

Henry’s Burgers & Cream is the kind of tiny local restaurant in a tiny Alabama town whose Facebook page is usually filled with updates about the daily specials (the fried popcorn shrimp plate seems to be a favorite), with good luck messages for the Brookwood Middle School football team, and frequent reminders to pre-order your party trays for Alabama football game days. Roll Tide, and all that.

On Wednesday, the Hatter family who run Henry’s posted an atypical update, ensuring everyone that they had issued a “heartfelt apology” to an irritated customer, and promising that “by God’s grace, [they] would to continue to please as many customers as possible.” And presumably, by God’s grace, none of their employees will call a customer a crazy bitch again, even if she does order a burger without cheese.

Munchies

Tags: Abuse, Backlash, Business, Choices, Criticism, Discrimination, Employment, Environment, Exclusivity, Food, Hate, Judgment, Mental Health, Misrepresentation, No more Heroes, Privilege, Respect, Restaurant, Safety, Self Interest, Treatment, World

Permalink

20-Sep-2018


McDonald's salads were linked to a parasitic illness outbreak that sickened more than 500 people. Here's why this food-poisoning expert never orders salad in restaurants 

 

A deep knowledge of thousands of food-poisoning cases across the United States means that there are some things that Bill Marler just won't order when he goes out to eat.

With more than two decades working as a food-poisoning advocate and attorney, there are simply some things that Marler has cut out of his diet. Marler has won more than $600 million for clients in foodborne-illness cases — and has seen how restaurants are being forced to change to prevent more sicknesses.

"Chain restaurants, post-Jack-in-the-Box, they went through a sort of rethinking about how they do stuff," Marler said.

Today, many of the biggest risks for food poisoning at chain restaurants come from an individual worker who "picked his nose then made your burrito," Marler said. The action of a rogue restaurant worker can make a handful of people sick — but usually won't spark a huge outbreak.

Business Insider

Tags: Advice, Backlash, Choices, Clean, Cooking, Disease, Employment, Environment, Health, Lifestyle, Safety, Treatment, Warning

Permalink

08-Sep-2018


State says seniors were abandoned during California wildfire 

 

Staff at two senior care centers abandoned residents during an evacuation as wildfires swept through Northern California last October, state officials said Thursday as they moved to revoke licenses from the Santa Rosa facilities and their top administrators. Nobody in either facility died.

A Department of Social Services complaint says more than 20 people would have died when a dementia facility burned to the ground if family members and emergency responders hadn't evacuated them after all staff left. The investigation says night staff members at Villa Capri were not trained in emergency procedures and had never practiced a fire drill. They could not find keys to a bus that could have sped evacuations.

At least three residents were never evacuated from another facility, Varenna, and workers who found them the next morning lied about it, the investigation found.

Both care centers are owned by Oakmont Senior Living, which called the allegations unfounded.

ABC News

Tags: Abuse, Aging, All Rights, Backlash, Choices, Dedication, Employment, Environment, Exclusivity, Health, Hypocrisy, Insurance, Investigation, Nature, No more Heroes, Privilege, Protections, Safety, Seniors, Support, Survival, Tragedy, Treatment

Permalink

07-Sep-2018


Texas doctor faces backlash after saying female counterparts make less because they ‘don’t work as hard’ 

 

A doctor in Plano, Tex., sparked outrage after he told a medical publication that female physicians make less than men because they “don't work as hard” and prioritize “something else … family, social, whatever."

Medical professionals have since taken Gary Tigges to task on social media for views they say are discriminatory and disproved by most research. Some have criticized the Dallas Medical Journal for highlighting the remarks; others have praised the monthly magazine for exposing them.

The quote appeared in the “Big and Bright Ideas” section of the September edition of the journal as part of a feature asking industry professionals to share their thoughts and potential solutions to the gender pay gap in medicine.

Washington Post

Tags: All Rights, Dedication, Employment, Environment, Exclusivity, Health, Opinion, Perception, Sexism, Woman's Rights

Permalink

03-Sep-2018


Trump is failing to bring back American jobs 

 

Ahead of the 2018 midterm elections, President Donald Trump is campaigning in battleground states with a new slogan: “Promises Made, Promises Kept.”

But Trump’s message isn’t ringing true with working-class voters like Renee Elliott, a Democrat who cast her ballot for Trump in 2016. Elliott - who lost her job at the Carrier plant in Indianapolis after Trump promised to save it from being outsourced Mexico - thinks Trump’s slogan should be the opposite - “Promises made, none of them kept.”

Trump won the White House by selling himself to voters like Elliott and vowing to deliver “more jobs and better wages” by bringing jobs back to the U.S. Trump’s pro-worker message helped him score upset victories in Democratic strongholds that have been hard-hit by outsourcing and the disappearance of good union jobs.

But 18 months into his term, Trump has betrayed his promises to the working-class voters like Elliott who helped him to the Oval Office.

The Hill

Companies Say Trump Is Hurting Business by Limiting Legal Immigration

Tags: All Rights, Americans, Employment, Environment, Exclusivity, Fear, Hypocrisy, Immigration, Irony, Laws, Leaders, Misrepresentation, New World Order, Politics, Poverty, Protections, Service, Support, Survival, Treatment, Unity, Voting, World

Permalink

03-Sep-2018


Student Loan Watchdog Quits, Says Trump Administration 'Turned Its Back' On Borrowers 

 

The federal official in charge of protecting student borrowers from predatory lending practices has stepped down.

In a scathing resignation letter, Seth Frotman, who until now was the student loan ombudsman at the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau, says current leadership "has turned its back on young people and their financial futures." The letter was addressed to Mick Mulvaney, the bureau's acting director.

In the letter, obtained by NPR, Frotman accuses Mulvaney and the Trump administration of undermining the CFPB and its ability to protect student borrowers.

"Unfortunately, under your leadership, the Bureau has abandoned the very consumers it is tasked by Congress with protecting," it read. "Instead, you have used the Bureau to serve the wishes of the most powerful financial companies in America."

npr

Tags: All Rights, Choices, Education, Employment, Environment, Finance, Govt, Instructional, Insurance, Modernization, New World Order, Support, Survival, Treatment, Youth

Permalink

27-Aug-2018


In America, wage growth is getting wiped out entirely by inflation 

 

U.S. workers' paychecks are worth less than they were a year ago, the Labor Department reported Friday, as modest wage gains have failed to keep pace with inflation.

Inflation rose 2.9 percent from July 2017 to July 2018, the department reported, while average hourly pay increased 2.7 percent over the same period.

The lack of real wage gains comes despite a strong economy, with sustained growth and an unemployment rate of 3.9 percent — one of the lowest levels in decades.

The Labor Department tracks average hourly pay adjusted for inflation, which is known as the “real wage.” According to the federal government, the real average hourly wage was $10.78 in July 2017 and $10.76 in July 2018. Real wages have been on a sharp decline since the start of the year, mainly because energy prices have increased while pay has stayed flat.

The Washington Post

Tags: All Rights, Americans, Business, Economy, Employment, Environment, Finance, Greed, Poverty, Privilege, Self Interest, Survival

Permalink

10-Aug-2018




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