Mining Jobs No Experience
"Steps to Finding a Job After College" focuses on how to find a job in today's global society using millennial based tools and processes. While this book was written primarily for a United States audience it is not limited to that audience. In today's technological connected world massive global corporations have operations spanning the planet. Smart phones developed by companies in the USA are manufactured in China. Autos developed in Germany are manufactured in America and so on and so on, the hiring needs have become global. Also, while this book focuses on new college graduates and their job search, this book can also help those with job experience who want to or need to change careers. The only difference with the experienced hires is that they will find a much larger set of job openings than those just starting out. While there are both active and passive ways to find a job, this book focuses on active. Moving to a city, knocking on doors and handing them a resume was the pre-millennial way of actively searching for a job. In this book active is defined as successfully communicating and navigating with job databases to secure a face to face interview using an online tool like Skype. The job hunting world has changed. One of the most challenging elements of actively searching for a job is trying to locate companies that would not be thought of as needing your skill set. The author found while researching for this book that half the battle is thinking about those businesses that are not precisely known for hiring a person with your talents. Anyone with a librarian degree would most certainly search for jobs with the major libraries across America. Would that budding librarian also know to look in the industries such as the TV, Movie, Cloud Computing, and Data Mining, who are in need of people who have the skill sets to categorize, store and retrieve vast amounts of information? Would the new grad with a two year degree in Heating Ventilation and Air Conditioning (HVAC), know to search large manufacturing campuses that are listing open job requisitions for this skill set? Unfortunately, the process of matching open jobs with people looking for jobs is still pretty inefficient but with the understanding of how job hunting has changed and a lot of hard work, job openings can be found, applied to, and new careers started. Please feel free to contact me at firstname.lastname@example.org
In this highly entertaining as well as profoundly scholarly study of the 1872 Mining Law, John Leshy has produced both a legal treatise and a history of the West written from the vantage point of mineral exploration and production. The Mining Law illuminates some of the more obscure corners of Western history, federal land and resource policy, and the relationships among various branches of government in making and carrying out policy. For more than a century the mining of hard-rock minerals in the United States has been carried out under this law, which was written to promote mineral development in the age of the pick-and-shovel prospector. It is the last important survivor of the great laws undergirding the westward expansion. The Mining Law has never been changed to reflect modern mining technologies or newer social values that question whether mineral extraction is the best use of the land and its resources. From its enactment, the Mining Law's inadequacies have given rise to illegal abuse, litigation, and patchwork regulation by federal agencies and judge-made law. Leshy explains how the law has survived by a combination of executive and judicial manipulation in the face of legislative paralysis. Today, as concern mounts about economic efficiency, government regulation, environmental protection, the rebuilding of the nation's industrial base, and competing uses of the land and its resources, the argument for reform of the law becomes compelling. The present law not only obstructs the very mineral development it was designed to promote; it may no longer be in the national interest. Certainly any future attempts to rewrite or amend the Law will start off with Leshy's exposition and analysis of its origins, operation, and implementation, and his detailed examination of the issues surrounding the law, its interpretation by courts and administrative agencies, and the attempts to adapt the law to changing conditions and social goals. Assessing the prospect for reform in today's political climate, he suggests arrangements regarding the law's reform that might be concluded by industry, small operators, and environmental protection advocates as well as creative measures that might be taken by Congress, the president, and the courts.
"Consumption, Jobs and the Environment "argues that the present pattern of development, based on everlasting economic growth, is completely unsatisfactory from a welfare point of view. It threatens ecological catastrophe while perpetuating poverty. Roy Carr-Hill and John Lintott propose an alternative policy framework based explicitly on welfare and suggest where cuts in consumption, working hours and ecological risks might be made most usefully.
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Mining Jobs No Experience