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15th May 2015 at 2:48 pm
says:

“Pretty clear you hate the US and whites as you cherry pick histories atrocities to paint us as evil.”

Why make comments like that? It makes one think that you hate the US and are projecting.

Non-whites have always been a large and influential part of American society. Many ethnic groups that are considered white today weren’t considered white when they were first immigrants.

Particular areas of the country are and always have been majority non-white. For example, many Hispanics descend from family lines that have been here in North America for longer than the US has existed, even going back to before the British colonies. The oldest buildings in the US were built by Hispanics.

American society has many origins.

Rice growing in the South came from Africa. Growing of corn, beans, and tomatoes came from the Native Americans, including ways of preparing these food items. African religion and music was incorporated into American Christianity. Cowboy culture, symbolic of American society, came from the Spanish Basque. Basque republicanisn was also an influence on John Adams. Native Americans inspired some of the founders in their thinking about the division of government.

So much of America’s economy and infrastructure was built by non-whites, from black slaves to Chinese rail workers. This country would not be what it is today, if not for the contributions of non-whites. Some of America’s greatest thinkers and inventors were and are non-white.

Whether one wants to call it hatred or bigotry, to not appreciate all of this is beyond just being uninformed and misinformed. It’s plain sad.

A few percentage of non-whites commit all of the non-white crime. The vast majority of non-whites are law-abiding American citizens. What kind of sick person blames entire populations for the bad behaviors of a few, while ignoring all that those populations have done that is positive?

15th May 2015 at 3:26 pm
says:

Mr Steel you are a wise man

John Brevard Web Silver Dog Tags aSn3B
says:

If being poor is the number one reason for crime then why are there more White people below the poverty, yet Blacks commit more crime? The numbers don’t lie. There are more poor White people in the United States than poor Black people.

17th May 2015 at 6:39 am
says:

“This is the idea that some black communities, for some reason, have developed cultural values that are more tolerant of crime and violence.”

I want to focus on this point alone. Numerous reports indicate great government participation in the drug epidemic of the 80’s. Other information suggests that black entertainment was purposefully guided toward glorification of criminality, solely beginning with the music group NWA. Further links correlate this to the privatization of the prison industry.

Follow these tips to ensure you'll bring the right people into your company.
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As all employers quickly learn, there's a world of difference between a worker who's correctly matched to their job and their organization, and one who is not.

But how do you find and match the right people to the right jobs? By including, in your comprehensive people strategy, a well-structured recruiting and selection program. The key to successfully developing such a program is to follow a proven recruiting process for the positions you need to fill. Resist the temptation to omit steps, because shortcutting the process can shortchange your results. Here's what you'll need to do:

1. Develop accurate job descriptions. Your first step is to make sure you have an effective job description for each position in your company. Your job descriptions should reflect careful thought as to the roles the individual will fill, the skill sets they'll need, the personality attributes that are important to completing their tasks, and any relevant experience that would differentiate one applicant from another. This may sound fairly basic, but you'd be surprised at how many small companies fail to develop or maintain updated job descriptions.

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2. Compile a "success profile." In addition to creating job descriptions, it's important to develop a "success profile" of the ideal employee for key positions in your company that are critical to the execution of your business plan. These might include such positions as team leaders, district managers and salespeople. For example, let's say you currently have 20 salespeople. Within that group, you have four that are top performers, 12 that are middle-of-the-road and four that aren't quite making the grade. If you could bump the number of folks in the top group from 20 percent to 33 percent, that could have a dramatic impact on your company's performance.

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To accomplish that goal, you need to profile everyone in the sales group to identify any skills and attributes that are common to the top group but missing from the other groups. Using this information, you'll be able to develop a profile to help you select the candidates most likely to succeed in that position. Remember, you can't tell if you've found a match if you're not matching candidates against a specific profile.

Frank Speer

Global Director Solution Consultants IBM Talent Engagement

LaDonna Tucker

Director of Talent Acquisition Mobility Schneider Electric

Mohsen Bayati

Associate Professor of Operations, Information, and Technology Stanford University

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Mohsen Bayati

Associate Professor of Operations, Information, and Technology Stanford University

Mohsen Bayati is associate professor of Operations, Information, and Technology at Stanford University, Graduate School of Business (GSB) and Electrical Engineering (by courtesy). He studies probabilistic and statistical models for decision making with large-scale and complex data, and applies them to healthcare problems.

Hilary Harrison

Director, Global GTM Recruiting Executive Search Slack

Read Bio
Hilary Harrison

Director, Global GTM Recruiting Executive Search Slack

Currently the Director of Global GTM Recruiting Executive Search at Slack, Hilary Harrison has nearly two decades of recruiting and leadership experience across multiple industries, including Tech, Finance, Investment Banking, Software, Digital Advertising/Media, SaaS, and Social. She has successfully recruited for executive-level positions across various fields including sales, legal, communications, finance and more. As a seasoned leader, Hilary has also managed recruiting teams in both agency and corporate environments and built recruiting teams from the ground up.

Josh Wright

Chief Economist iCIMS

Read Bio
Josh Wright

Chief Economist iCIMS

Josh Wright is chief economist at iCIMS, where he leads a team of data scientists in analyzing emerging trends in the U.S. labor market. Prior to joining iCIMS, Wright served as a U.S. economist with Bloomberg L.P., and frequently appeared on Bloomberg Radio and Bloomberg TV. At the Federal Reserve, Wright spearheaded multiple research projects and advised policymakers across the federal government during the 2007-09 financial crisis and its aftermath. Wright holds a bachelor’s degree from Yale University and a master’s degree in public policy from Harvard University. His publications range from academic journals to national newspapers and popular blogs.

Robin Erickson

VP of Talent Acquisition, Engagement and Retention Research Bersin by Deloitte

Read Bio
Robin Erickson

VP of Talent Acquisition, Engagement and Retention Research Bersin by Deloitte

Robin Erickson leads talent acquisition, engagement, and retention research for Bersin, Deloitte Consulting LLP. Recognized as a thought leader in her areas of expertise, Robin offers more than 20 years of experience, including prior experience in talent strategies consulting and research for Deloitte’s Human Capital practice. Robin led Deloitte’s global Talent 2020 longitudinal survey series and, in addition to writing for Bersin publications, appeared in multiple Deloitte Review and Deloitte’s Global Human Capital Trends publications. She holds a doctoral degree in organizational communication and change, as well as a master’s in communication, from Northwestern University. Robin also has a master’s in theology from Northern Seminary and a Bachelor of Arts from the University of Chicago.

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