And it seems to me a merger with Amazon could go a long way to fixing this problem: "The Not-So-Wholesome Reality Behind The Making of Your Meal Kit".
I would have said "sure," but several people on Quora don't accept the question's premise.
Near the bottom Ben Stein masterfully states what the CEO of Wells Fargo should have said to Elizabeth Warren.
Related: Jon Gabriel also offers an excellent version in "Turning the Tables on Sen. Warren".
"A CEO and former Googler shares the 5 traits every hiring manager looks for in young job candidates"
No surprise: #1 is "The ability to communicate clearly".
Review of Yuval Levin's recent book. I certainly like this:
In Levin’s view, the best politics for a decentralized society is one based in subsidiarity, a concept which holds that because society is a complex web of institutions, with the whole structured like concentric rings, political challenges should be tackled as close to the local level as possible.
What amazed me were the people who seemed to think that a 20- or 30-minute interview could tell them as much as about an applicant's suitability as a years-long record of what the applicant actually did.
"The implosion of the daily fantasy industry is a bro-classic tale of hubris, recklessness, political naïveté and a kill-or-be-killed culture."
It seems to me it was mainly hubris. Hubris is usually a killer.
Joe Bob Briggs--long time, no see!--doing his thing.
There’s some guy at the world headquarters of CVS drugstores screwing with me.
I don’t know who he is yet, but he lives in Woonsocket, Rhode Island. This is where CVS Health, the largest drugstore chain in the history of drugstores, has its main offices, and where a designated marketing jerk chews on the nub of a pencil and thinks all day about how many coupons he can string onto the bottom of my sales receipt.
"Entry-level candidates cannot read or follow instructions. Most cannot do simple math problems. What is wrong with the educational system?" one respondent in chemical manufacturing said.
The article is skeptical, properly I think, of the "path dependence" explanation. (Across five generations of car buyers?) But this makes a lot of sense to me because I recently did a similar thing:
Desai speaks from experience. A few years ago, he decided to buy a Lexus. The process was short and sweet: he went online, found a price reference, called up a dealer and made an offer. Sure, with a little more time and cunning, the professor could have lowballed the salesperson and gotten himself a sweeter deal. But he says he opted for the simpler approach.