CNBC’s Jim Cramer on Thursday said that he expects a “tech exodus” from California in the future, with one of the drivers being tech leaders’ dissatisfaction with their employees.
Cramer, who has spent the week in San Francisco, said he’s hearing that “many of the CEOs out here have had it with younger workers who’re telling them what to do and when and where they want to work.”
“They’re tired of the San Francisco workforce, which they think is full of spoiled nitwits who are there one day and gone the next,” Cramer added. He did not name these executives whom he said he talked to off-air.
The “Mad Money” host said that such frustration could end up benefiting other parts of the country, with tech firms “moving to areas of the country where they can hire talented people for way less money — people who will have more loyalty to the business and accountability to the CEO, if only because they’ll have fewer options to jump ship.”
He’s become hot property thanks to his role as Jamie Fraser in the phenomenally popular Outlander series – but Sam Heughan has said moving to Edinburgh as a teenager shaped him into the person he is today.
In a new interview with Square Mile, a men’s luxury lifestyle magazine for London, the Balmaclellan-born star was asked if he could think of a moment or experience that influenced who he is as a person today.
Lee Zion is preparing to head to Ukraine this summer.
“I have gotten all my shots. I have started putting personal possessions into storage, giving other things away. I’ve adopted out two cats,” he said. “And minor things – I’m trying to learn the language. I can at least communicate some basic needs. Like ‘me want cookie,’” he said.
For four years, Zion has worked seven days a week at a small-town Minnesota newspaper. But now, disgusted by the Russian invasion of Ukraine, he plans to fly to Europe and help the Ukrainians in any way he can.
First, though, he has to find a new boss for the Lafayette Nicollet Ledger.
It’s not an easy role for whoever takes it on: Zion works more than 80 hours a week, he told the Guardian, as “owner, editor, reporter, photographer, layout guy and the person who takes all the garbage to the recycling center”.
ITHACA, N.Y.—It’s been in the works for a couple of years, and the plans are finally making their big debut. In a release Wednesday morning, Cornell’s revealed its newest Computer and Information Science (CIS) academic building to the public.
The new building, unnamed but intended for use by the Cornell Ann S. Bowers College of Computing and Information Science, would be built on what is currently the site of Hoy Field. A new baseball diamond is under construction in the town of Ithaca near East Hill Plaza.
New York (CNN Business)Does the richest person on the planet need another massive pay package? That’s the decision facing the Tesla board of directors.
CEO Elon Musk doesn’t receive any cash salary or bonus. He’s paid only with stock options. But he has just about exhausted the options available from the compensation package he got from Tesla in 2018, a package that turned out to be the most lucrative package of stock options issued by any company, according to Courtney Yu, director of research at executive compensation firm Equilar.
The 93.9 million options Musk has received so far from that package were worth $86.8 billion as of Friday’s close, after taking into account the exercise price.
2022 Best & Brightest Business Major: Isabelle Haberstock, Cornell University (Nolan School of Hotel Administration)
Fun fact about yourself: I applied to every college except Cornell as a neuroscience major.
Hometown: Skaneateles, NY
High School: The Hotchkiss School
Major: Hotel Administration
Minor: Real Estate
Favorite Business Course: Advanced Business Modeling
Extracurricular Activities, Community Work and Leadership Roles During College:
Awards: Dean’s List
Teaching Assistant – Advanced Business Modeling, Quantitative Analysis, Business Computing
Hotel Leadership Development Program Member
Cornell Women’s Club, Member
Lacrosse, Team Member
Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority Member, House Manager (2020-2021)
The Hotchkiss School, Class Officer and Fundraiser
Where have you interned during your college career?
Joe’s Seafood Prime Steak & Stone Crab, Lettuce Entertain You Restaurants FOH Management Intern, Washington, DC
Bank of America Sales and Trading Summer Analyst, Remote
‘It’s not a sports bar for women; it’s a bar for women’s sports,’ Jenny Nguyen says
Jenny Nguyen was only joking when she said she’d never be able watch women’s sports in their full glory at a bar unless she opened one herself.
A month later, that dream is going to be a reality when she opens the doors to The Sports Bra in Portland, Ore., which will exclusively show women’s sporting events.
So far, fans from around the world are cheering on the venue, as it gives people a space to celebrate female athletes.
Nguyen spoke with As It Happens guest host Gillian Findlay about the bar. Here is part of their conversation.
A sports bar that only plays women’s sports — where did that idea come from?
It was the NCAA women’s basketball finals…. The biggest game of the year really.
A dozen of us rolled into this sports bar and we thought for sure it would be on at least one TV, and it wasn’t. So we pushed some tables together, we flagged down the server and she’s like, “Oh, no problem. I can change the channel.” And so she was able to change the smaller TV in the corner of the bar.
Most Cornellians spend their days in classes, exploring campus with friends and working on assignments. But Karina Popovich ’23 has something else to add to that list. A start-up founder of Inertia and Makers For Change, Popovich spends time writing $100,000 grant proposals and planning Instagramable pop-ups around New York City.
“What we try to do is create a new experience with STEM,” Popovich said. “There is not enough awareness about what STEM could look like in the non-traditional spectrum.”
Popovich is in the Dyson School of Applied Economics and Management and has a strong passion for STEM, specifically 3D-printing. She uses her entrepreneurial skills to expand accessibility and interest in STEM for people who may not have the opportunity to explore the field on their own.
Nine students gathered on Friday, March 25 for a town hall supporting student workers.
Part of a campaign to raise minimum wage to $15 per hour for student workers, the People’s Organizing Collective Cornell hoped the meeting would give space to air grievances and connect with peers. After handing out 150 quarter cards and canvassing from Ives Hall to Hollister Hall, the turnout reflected students’ hectic schedules and a need for more solidarity.
“Being a student worker, you’re always busy, you’re always tired, your schedule is always packed,” POCC Member José Pérez-Zetune ’24 said.
by Mstyslav Chernov, Associated Press in Mariupol
The Russians were hunting us down. They had a list of names, including ours, and they were closing in.
We had been documenting the siege of Mariupol by Russian troops for more than two weeks and were the only international journalists left in the city. We were reporting inside the hospital when gunmen began stalking the corridors. Surgeons gave us white scrubs to wear as camouflage.
Suddenly at dawn, a dozen soldiers burst in: “Where are the journalists, for fuck’s sake?”
I looked at their armbands, blue for Ukraine, and tried to calculate the odds that they were Russians in disguise. I stepped forward to identify myself. “We’re here to get you out,” they said.