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CoolEdge - 7 emails reveal signs of racial bias among Ferguson officials, DOJ says - Quincy, IL News - QuincyJo
Vile and disgusting "humor" about blacks is fine, as long as it comes from Democrats against blacks that have accomplishments and are Republican. Or so it would seem, given how frequently it happens. Condi Rice or Thomas Sowell are viciously attacked for leaving the Democrat "plantation". All big city mayors that have enriched a few blacks like Sharpton or Jackson, but done little for the black…
ONCEMORE1 - 7 emails reveal signs of racial bias among Ferguson officials, DOJ says - Quincy, IL News - QuincyJo
I wonder why the article detailed the Black jokes but not the Muslim references?
1950Brutus - Schock billed taxpayers for private plane to football game - - Quincy, IL News - QuincyJournal.com
I’m sure some legal expert will correct me if I am wrong but, my understanding is that for libel to be involved it would need to be proven that the statement was false, that I knew the statement was false and some type of damages occurred. For example if a big wart grew on his nose and medical people determined it was caused by my statement then we have damages. Until these 3 things occur, in my opinion,…
CoolEdge - Gas leak at Kelly’s - Quincy, IL News - QuincyJournal.com
The plug in digital CO monitors are nice. For like $25 mine gives a reading when it is over 30. I left a bucket of coals out for 20 minutes to test it once ... it went up to 45, I took the bucket out and it went right back down. For commercial settings they should have a couple at least and probably should read down to 20ppm. Restaurants are a little tricky since a hood on one side of the kitchen…
GuyFawkes10 - 7 emails reveal signs of racial bias among Ferguson officials, DOJ says - Quincy, IL News - QuincyJo
How come this only works one way?

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What, me retire? Baby boomers likely to delay retirement, poll shows

1 year, 1 month ago from Chicago Tribune

From from Chicago Tribune:

Nearly half of baby boomers who are in the workforce today say they don’t expect to retire until they're 66 or older, and one in 10 think they’ll never stop working, according to a new poll.

Financial concerns are the biggest factor driving boomers’ diminished retirement plans, but their “notoriously hard-charging work ethic and drive to get ahead” also factor in, according to the Gallup poll.

The poll is the latest to suggest that a years-long change in Americans' retirement plans is accelerating as the boomer generation ages.

The average retirement age has risen from 57 to 61 over the last two decades, according to Gallup. The youngest boomers turn 50 this year.

None of this means boomers are motivated at work.

Only about one-third of boomers who plan to work past age 65 report being “engaged” in their jobs, according to the poll.

Forty-four percent say they’re not engaged, and 22% come straight from a Dilbert cartoon, saying they’re “actively disengaged,” the poll found

“Being wired for work doesn't necessarily guarantee that all baby boomers are engaged employees who are involved in, enthusiastic about, and committed to their jobs,” according to Gallup.

Photos: Top 10 Southern California companies

The positive side for boomers and their employers: The approximately one-third of boomers who say they’re motivated at work roughly tracks other age groups.

Three in 10 people from Generation X (those born from 1965 to 1979) report being engaged, as do 28% of millennials (born from 1980 to 1996).

As working boomers age, their treatment by employers is likely to take on greater significance as companies try to maximize workers' productivity.

“It is important that their organizations build workplaces with outstanding managers who leverage the experiences of older workers by positioning them to do what they do best -- listening to their insights and opinions, and continuing to develop their talents into strengths,” according to Gallup.

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