Staying motivated is always tough, but it certainly gets easier when you start seeing results. That’s why keeping your spirits up during a job search can be extremely difficult. Candidates often face repeated rejection and rarely receive any feedback. A new study that focuses on finding work following a job layoff reveals just how important managing negative thoughts and effort over time are while looking for employment.
In my last article, I wrote about the abuses of Section 3 of the HUD Act. The billions of dollars that are supposed to be used for job training and business development for people living under poverty are constantly being rerouted to the wealthy and greedy. This is just the tip of the iceberg. Nearly 1,200 cities, counties and housing authorities do not comply with Section 3 nor will they even bother filling out their required annual reports. Many fill out the reports but are not in compliance (no recipient is in compliance as of this date) but this group defies even completing the form. It is total arrogance. To see this list of resisting recipients go to www.nationalbcc.org.
While waiting in my car for a funeral repast to begin at a fraternal function hall, I noticed two young women, in their late teens or early 20s, lounging together on a stone wall at the edge of a large neighborhood park. They were wearing tight jeans and lightweight blouses that left more exposed than concealed, a revealing style of dress unremarkable in this age of excessive openness about everything.
Nashville residents Nathaniel Claybrooks and Christopher Johnson, an All-American football player and an aspiring National Football League player, respectively, filed a lawsuit against the popular ABC reality television programs “The Bachelor” and “The Bachelorette” for intentional exclusion of persons of color over the course of 23 seasons. The men, both of whom are African-American, are requesting class action status for the case.
The “Orchestre Symphonique Kimbanguiste” has been in existence for fifteen years. Initially a few dozen music-loving amateurs shared the few instruments they had at their disposal. Rehearsals were organised in shifts so that everyone could have a turn. Today there are over two hundred musicians on the platform when the “OSK” gives a concert.
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- “The Under Shepherd” Takes A Controversial Look at the Black Church
- City, GUC, ECU to host business networking event, “Building HOPE”
- CWRU Opens Dialogue on African-Americans and Mental Illness