The Challenges of Finding Employment

Home Business Models Exposed

Home Business Models Exposed

Home business is the way the world is going to go in the near future. Gone are the days when people slaved over their office desks. This is the age where the concept of career liberalization is really going togain root.

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121 Hidden Online Jobs

The Guide Is A Collection Of 121 Companies Looking For Work At Home Employees From The Us. It's Priced To Sell And Comes With Free Lifetime Updates. These are companies looking to hire Writers. Editors. Proofreaders. Audio-to-text transcribers. Virtual assistants. Marketing representatives. Customer satisfaction agents. Usability testers.

121 Hidden Online Jobs Summary

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Author: Steve Razinski
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Separation Unemployment and Job Search

Separation from one's job is an important dimension of the experience of a worker. If separations are dominated by involuntary actions, such as a layoff or being fired, the worker's experience is obviously diminished. Voluntary separation, however, may or may not be an indicator of a positive situation. On the one hand, voluntary separation (quitting) may indicate that workers are able to respond to better job opportunities through labor market mobility. On the other hand, excessive voluntary separations may reflect instability among that group of workers. This may be of particular importance for disabled workers who may need to voluntarily quit jobs for health reasons. The first analysis in this chapter considers a group of labor force participants who have experienced a recent job separation and evaluates the determinants, including disability status, of the type of separation.1 The worker's situation while unemployed, namely the job search experience, will also be explored in this...

Job Search

The difficulty of estimating job search spells using CPS data is notorious (Kiefer, Lundberg, and Neumann 1985). Individuals who are currently searching for a job are asked how long they have been searching, so that everyone in the sample is in the middle of a censored spell. Akerlof and Main's (1981) approach to using CPS data is to double the observed censored search spells and then treat them as completed. This results in an accurate representation of completed search spells under the assumption of a steady state.13 Under this assumption, One important quality that an individual brings to the job search is the type of strategies used. It is of interest to determine whether disabled job seekers consistently use different search strategies and whether those methods are consistently more or less effective for disabled searchers than for the nondisabled. Several researchers have found that certain search methods are more effective in finding employment than others (Bortnick and Ports...

Focus And Strategy Of Analyses

The focus is on labor demand issues, defining the environment that the disabled might face. As a result, the analyses of employment and wages, for example, will correspond to what a disabled person might encounter upon entering the labor market. The conclusions will not be conditional on the labor supply decisions of the disabled, but will take those decisions into account in presenting unconditional results that apply to the population of the disabled, instead of merely to the sample (of workers) on which the estimates are obtained. Other analyses, such as the incidence of voluntary part-time employment, job separation, or job search experience, will be generalizable only to that population for which the issues are relevant the part-time employed, the employed only, or the unemployed only. These sample limitations are legitimate and logical given the population for which such questions are relevant.

History of Hispanics in the United States

Non-Hispanic whites employed Mexicans within the agriculture, mining, and railroad industries after the expansion of capital toward the West and increasing settlements. More job opportunities arose in the 1880s with an increasing wave of migration from Mexico to the United States between 1880 and 1929. Another factor that contributed to increased migration during that time was the Mexican Revolution (1910-1917) and the migration north to try to find better opportunities. After the economic depression beginning in 1929, the United States restricted the entry of Mexicans into the country, but this situation changed during World War II, when the United States needed additional agricultural labor and instituted the bracero program, which allowed Mexicans to work in the United States. Most of the workers in the agriculture, industry, and service fields were hired as cheap labor and experienced social and economic disadvantages, with low salaries, poor job protection, and poor job...

Explaining The Decline In Labor Force Participation Rates

Even if the ADA has not had a negative employment impact but has inadvertently discouraged the disabled from seeking employment, there would be a concern worthy of further policy consideration. The disabled and nondisabled populations can be represented in the following chart

Case For Improving The Health And Wellbeing Of Communities

Many corporate leaders seek to present an image of their companies as caring and responsible employers, and many companies try to distinguish themselves by being the preferred place to work (Johnson & Johnson, 1989 Levering and Moskowitz, 1994 Goetzel et al., 1998b Mercer, 2000 Fortune Magazine, 2002). Investing in health promotion and disease prevention can also expand a corporation's social connections with the community. Organizations that are actively engaged in their communities and that act in socially responsible ways can also achieve a sense of purpose, relevance, social connectedness, and leadership in the community. They can do this by, for example, implementing no-smoking rules in buildings, in company vehicles, in front of company premises, and at client meetings instituting work-life balance policies such as flexible working hours and telecommuting allowing employees to take time off to participate in health promotion programs offering healthy food choices in workplace...

Victorian Ideals and Religious Fervor

The division of labor required by the new industrial economy redefined the ideals of masculinity and femininity (33). The separation of work from home life cemented the division between the roles of men and women, mainly in the middle classes (49). In this newly defined role, women were confined to the home and thought to be frail, passive, and passionless (50-52). By the middle of the 19th century, men were thought of as producers whereas women were considered to be reproducers. This growing sexual division of labor was underscored by medico-scientific theories that posited the naturalness of this divide by arguing that women's passive nature left them ill-equipped for the competitive world of education, work, and politics. Women's delicate nervous system, monthly illness, smaller brain, and specific reproductive organs all made them unhealthy to vote, work, go to college, or participate in the public arena (53). The Victorian ideal of a woman as nurturing, affectionate, intuitive,...

Screening And Matching

The evidence of job separation and job search experiences of disabled workers presented in Chapter 5 is ambiguous. On the one hand, disabled workers search three weeks longer, on average, than similar nondisabled individuals before finding a job. On the other hand, job separations are less likely to be for involuntary reasons among disabled than among nondisabled workers, implying that disabled workers are not likely the ''marginal'' employees that some have speculated they are. While longer search spells are consistent with discriminatory hiring practices on the part of employers, the finding that most of the observed longer search spell is explained by individual characteristics suggests that endowments of disabled and nondisabled workers are being valued equally, but that employers go to greater lengths to discern the fit of a disabled worker's traits with a particular job. This care in hiring on the part of the employer would also lead to the lower probability that a separation is...

Principles of Substance Abuse Treatment

The therapist also used the opportunity to educate her about alcoholism and discuss ways that she could support her husband in his sobriety. A few days after this meeting, Mr. S continued his job search and decided to apply for unemployment benefits, which he had previously refused to do because of feeling ashamed.

Ketogenic Diet A Treatment for Epilepsy Third Edition

Summary The Ketogenic Diet A Treatment for Epilepsy introduces the ketogenic diet as a means of seizure control in epilepsy. It is intended for physicians, dieticians, and parents of children with epilepsy who might benefit from the treatment. The book is based on the experience acquired in using the ketogenic diet at the Johns Hopkins Pediatric Epilepsy Center. The book is divided into six sections. The 12 chapters (1) provide an introduction to the ketogenic diet, (2) provide answers to common questions about the diet, (3) present a historical overview of the ketogenic diet, (4) provide information on starting the diet, (5) describe how to fine tune the diet, (6) describe how to make the diet work at home and on the road, (7) discuss going off the diet, (8) describe how to make the necessary calculations for the diet, (9) discuss adapting the diet to liquid formulas and tube feedings, (10) provide sample meal plans, (11) discuss the results of new research studies of the diet, and...

Education Training And Job Characteristics

One policy change that seems to have had an unambiguous effect on the characteristics of jobs held by disabled workers is the extension of Medicaid and Medicare for SSI and SSDI recipients who have become ineligible for disability payments. Most part-time jobs do not offer health insurance, but many disabled workers may prefer part-time employment as a means of accommodation for their disability. Due to the extension of Medicaid and Medicare, disabled workers can now consider part-time employment without the risk of losing medical benefits. The results in Chapter 4 support this outcome disabled workers are increasingly more likely to be employed part-time (versus fulltime), but they are also increasingly more likely to be voluntarily (versus involuntarily) employed on a part-time basis. On the one hand, the extension of Medicaid and Medicare has opened up work opportunities that may improve a disabled worker's life. On the other hand, there is some evidence that part-time jobs are...

Lifestyle Considerations And Practice Options

A relatively small field, ophthalmology continues to have excellent job opportunities for its graduating residents. As the American population ages, the demand for ophthalmologists to operate on the exponential number of cataracts and glaucoma continues to increase. Moreover, as new procedures, scientific breakthroughs, and techniques come into practice, more and more people are seeking elective refractive surgery and other procedures involving the eye, like plastic surgery. Historically, ophthalmology has done well to ensure that the number of residents trained every year corresponds to the health care needs of the population. The small number of available training positions is advantageous for graduating residents because it increases the likelihood of entering a good job market. It also helps to explain the highly competitive nature of matching in ophthalmology despite students' limited exposure to the specialty in medical school.

Conclusions and Policy Implications

This book has examined and documented the relative labor market experience of workers with disabilities with an eye to evaluating the impact of the ADA. A worker's labor market experience goes beyond simply whether a person has a job and what he or she is being paid. While these dimensions are fundamental, the quality or characteristics of the worker's job, the process of obtaining it, and the nature of job separation are also important factors. One intention of the ADA is to break down barriers in the labor market thus the focus of all analyses in this book is on the experience of the disabled in that environment, not on factors that influence decisions to enter the labor market. Accounting for those choices, however, is important in obtaining results generalizable to the disabled population, so measures are taken, where appropriate, to control for the decision to seek employment. In addition to the multiple dimensions of the potential impact of the ADA on disabled Americans in the...

Caribbean

As in developing regions around the world, population migration is considered a large factor in the Caribbean region spread of HIV. Many of the region's residents must seek employment outside their country in a Western economy and consequently are away from their home and families. This is believed to have been the factor that introduced the virus to Haiti, travel by the men to work in the United States, where access to drugs and prostitution was easier, followed by travel home to spread the virus among their family. Statistics reveal that approximately 12 percent of urban Haitians and 5 percent of rural Haitians are infected. Already the epidemic has left more than 200,000 orphans in Haiti, according to UNAIDS. The numbers have been nearly as bad in the Bahamas, where close to 4 percent of the population is infected. It is the leading cause of death in both Haiti and the Bahamas. Tourism is another factor in the spread of the virus. The Caribbean is region that has an excess of...

Subspecialties

Strategies, and, of course, optimize job opportunities. Cardiac anesthesia, one of the more popular options, allows an anesthesiologist to gain expertise in sophisticated intraoperative techniques, such as hemodynamic monitoring and cardiopulmonary bypass, and earn certification in transesophageal echocardiogra-phy. Most of these fellowships require 1 additional year of training. At this time, the ABA does not offer subspecialty ex-

Separation

If disabled workers have a more difficult time finding employment or employers that will accommodate their disabilities, they may experience greater voluntary turnover as they continue to search for the job that will best match their skills. On the other hand, the fear of losing one's health benefits ( job-lock'') may be more severe for disabled workers, leading to fewer voluntary separations relative to nondisabled workers (see Kapur 1998 Buchmueller and Valletta 1996). The impact of the ADA on voluntary separations among the disabled is ambiguous. Voluntary separations may increase as more opportunities become

Migration History

Nomic factors such as better job opportunities, overpopulation of the island, encouragement by the island government, the wish of stateside employers for cheap labor, and the low rates of air transportation (C. Rodriguez 1989). In contrast to other migrant groups, Puerto Ricans arrive as citizens, have accessible transportation to their country of origin, and serve in the United States armed forces (C. Rodriguez 1989).

Population Changes

First-generation migrants tended to be without impairments as only the fitter and economically active groups of people would travel to seek employment in other countries. This has changed with the increasing numbers of second- and third-generation families originating from outside Europe.

The Author

Hotchkiss is an Associate Professor of Economics in the Andrew Young School of Policy Studies at Georgia State University. She received her B.A. degree from Willamette University in 1985, and her Ph.D. in Economics from Cornell University in 1989. Hotchkiss has published numerous articles on a variety of topics, including the relationship among state unemployment rates, wage differentials in Jamaica, labor supply behavior and welfare of two-earner families, the impact of unemployment insurance programs on individual job search behavior, and wage determination of part-time workers. She is also co-author of one of the leading Labor Economics textbooks. It is with great enthusiasm that she brings her varied skills and experience to the important subject of workers with disabilities. In addition to her professional activities, she counts among her greatest accomplishments her marriage of 15 years and her two terrific children.

United States

Many technologists, supervisors, and even directors in clinical cytogenetics labs across the United States learned how to perform chromosome analysis on the job, and such experience was all that was needed in order to find employment. Today, degreed programs in cytogenetics exist in several colleges and universities, and a technologist can now be certified as Clinical Laboratory Specialist in Cytogenetics CLSp(CG) by the National Credentialing Agency for Laboratory Personnel (NCA). Initial certification results from passing an examination and lasts for 5 years. Recertification can be accomplished either via continuing education (every 2 years) or re-examination (every 4 years).

Care Love and Will

Philip had a history of taking care of others, especially women. He had given Nicole a job with his company that permitted her to work at home and earn enough money to live on. In addition, after she ended her affair with Craig and gave up her crazy plan to move across the country, Philip gave her several thousand dollars. He previously had felt a duty to take care of his two wives and before that, his mother and sister.