TOKYO (Reuters) - Each April, hundreds of new graduates report for work in Japan's corporate world, all on the same day, all dressed in standard business black, and all ready to be molded into staunch company loyalists.
Each April, hundreds of new graduates report for work in Japan's corporate world, all on the same day, all dressed in standard business black, and all ready to be molded into staunch company loyalists. ...
NEW DELHI: Indian workplaces seem to have woken up to the reality called automation. According to a study by US-based HR firm ADP, nearly 63% of employees in Indian offices believe automation and artificial intelligence will eventually replace people doing process-based, repetive work. But that does not deter them because around 61 per cent of those surveyed welcome the automation trend. Employees in India, in fact, were more positive than their counterparts from across Asia in terms of automation, says the ADP survey.
Two prosecutors emerged from B.C. Supreme Court Monday morning. Both women smiled, but more telling was the relief in their eyes, set in their voices.
After years of investigations and a trial that began 12 months ago, Reza Moazami, an Iranian-Canadian pimp, was found guilty of exploiting, coercing and assaulting almost a dozen young women, most of them minors, all of them abused.
He was convicted of 30 of 36 prostitution-related counts.
Ninety years ago, President Calvin Coolidge stated before the American Society of Newspaper Editors: “The chief business of the American people is business. They are profoundly concerned with producing, buying, selling, investing and prospering in the world.”
With everyone focused on what is undisputedly the next mega credit bubble in the form of student loans, which in the most recent quarter hit a record high of over $1.1 trillion, the topic of college education, and specifically its utility, has gotten much press coverage over the past month.
Legal educators are still fantasizing that law firms will create more positions for new lawyers. The latest pipe dream suggests that big firms will "give talented graduates of less prestigious institutions a chance to shine" in residencies that teach lawyering skills.