|Innovative Industries Grant Mclean Time Wasting Disorginized Sleep With Employees Kind of Company Tukwila, Washington |
|5th of Jan, 2011 by User994619 |
I worked for Innovative Industries for a decent amount of time, and boy was that the biggest waste ever. They post an ad on craigslist, telling you that you will be a manager, 40k a yearn and a bunch of other bull. Then you go into a group interview, where they tell everybody the same thing. Then they do a second interview for the people they think they can con.
Once you actually start there, the chaos begins. To me it seemed like Grant Mclean and Andrew Sheckell had no idea what they were doing, they were always late, they never had anything prepared and then after that craziness, they send you out to sell there fake cologne and perfume. The kicker is, you never get paid, the only way to make money is if you sell there product for more than what they tell you to.
For me the selling wasn't horrible, don't get me wrong, I felt like I was working a lot for nothing. The thing that really got me was that they had no idea how to run there own business. Plus, Andrew, who is the stupider of the two, has sex with half the girls who come through the door, even though I heard he has the clap.
After a few weeks, I got really tired of the BS that they spew everyday, plus after the first week, they want you to work every waking hour to sell their product. You go into the office at 9 and stop selling at around midnight, then do it all again the next day. They say that once you finish training, you can own your own business, but everyone who works there has been there for a long time, a lot longer than 8-10 weeks and they are not making any progress. They are basically milking wou for your sales.
Bottom line, if you don't want to get scamed out of your time, and girls if you don't want to be sexually harassed by Andrew, then don't go to Innovate Industries.
|Sanford, Florida (CNN) -- That George Zimmerman, a neighborhood watch captain, shot and killed 17-year-old Trayvon Martin is not in dispute. Everything else is -- from the circumstances, to the motivation -- sparking a national debate about race, and coast-to-coast demands for justice.|
On Tuesday, lawmakers take up the issue when the House Judiciary Committee holds a hearing on racial profiling and hate crimes. Martin's parents are expected to attend.
Ahead of the hearing, protesters plan to march to the White House demanding a federal investigation. A CNN/ORC International poll has found that nearly three-fourths of Americans -- including 67% of whites and 86% of non-whites -- believe Zimmerman should be arrested.
From the halls of Capitol Hill to the streets of America's cities, the case has generated widespread outrage -- attitudes on display Monday in more than dozen cities, from Atlanta to San Francisco.
Many demonstrators wore hooded sweatshirts and carried Skittles candy -- just like Martin had, on the night he was killed.
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In the central Florida city of Sanford, where Martin lost his life, a regularly scheduled city commission meeting turned into a forum focused on the case.
Near its start, Rev. Al Sharpton presented a petition that he said had been signed by 2 million people calling for Zimmerman's arrest.
He was one of several speakers who demanded answers from a police department that they felt bungled the case.
"The Sanford police department needs to be held accountable, " said an emotional Tracy Martin, Trayvon's father.
Martin's family and supporters have said that they believe race played a role in the shooting.
Martin is African-American; Zimmerman is a white Hispanic.
The shooter's family says he has been mistakenly portrayed as racist.
On Monday, Martin's supporters continued to insist the teen would be alive if Zimmerman, 28, had simply followed a 911 dispatcher's instructions to stay away.
"We're dealing with a self-appointed watchdog who disobeyed the dispatcher's instructions that he agreed to, " said Sharpton. "All else is irrelevant."
That includes, he added, reports that first surfaced Monday in media accounts -- and later confirmed by a family spokesman -- that Martin had been suspended from school for 10 days after a search of his book bag turned up an empty plastic bag with marijuana residue.
Martin, who lived in Miami, was visiting Sanford during the suspension.
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"The only comment that I have right now is that they've killed my son and now they're trying to kill his reputation, " Martin's mother, Sybrina Fulton, said.
Benjamin Crump, the family attorney, said authorities were trying to "demonize" the teen.
"Whatever Trayvon Martin was suspended for had absolutely no bearing on what happened on the night of February 26, " he said.
Likewise, Zimmerman's lawyer has said that once all the facts surface, the incident will not appear as clear-cut anymore.
Indeed, developments on several fronts Monday added to the complexity of the shooting.
In his account to police, Zimmerman said he was on his way to the grocery store when he saw Martin walking through his gated community, according to a report in the Orlando Sentinel.
"Something's wrong with him, " he told a 911 dispatcher, according to the contents of a call released last week. "Yep. He's coming to check me out. He's got something in his hands."
The teen started to run, Zimmerman said. When he said he was following the boy, the dispatcher told him, "We don't need you to do that."
Zimmerman, according to the Sentinel report, later told police that he lost sight of Martin and was returning to his SUV when the teen approached him.
The two exchanged words, according to Zimmerman, who said Martin then punched him in the nose.
On the ground, Zimmerman said he was repeatedly punched and had his head slammed into the sidewalk, according to the Sentinel report. He began yelling, he told police.
Previously released tapes of 911 calls included neighbors saying they had heard hearing screams -- though it wasn't clear whether they came from Zimmerman or Martin.
When police arrived, Zimmerman's "back appeared to be wet and was covered in grass (and he) was also bleeding, from the nose and back of his head, " according to a police report.
Zimmerman was questioned, but has not been charged in the case.
The Orlando Sentinel cited "authorities" as the source of its information.
While Sanford police condemned the "unauthorized leaks, " it said the newspaper account "is consistent with the information provided to the State Attorney's office by the police department."
"One of the reasons we're at this point right now is that a lot of this information is just now being let out, " said Joe Oliver, a friend of Zimmerman's. "If it had been let out earlier on, we wouldn't be here right now."
But witnesses presented a different account of what transpired.
Mary Cutcher told CNN that she and Selma Mora Lamilla were in a kitchen nearby when they "heard a whining, someone in distress, and then the gunshot."
They ran outside and, "within seconds, " were about 10 feet away from Martin's body, Lamilla said.
"(Zimmerman) was standing over the body, basically straddling the body with his hand on Trayvon's back, " said Cutcher, adding that they called three times to him before he finally asked them to call police. "It didn't seem to me that he was trying to help him in any way."
And Martin's girlfriend was on the phone with him prior to the shooting, Crump said.
That "completely blows Zimmerman's absurd self defense claim out of the water, " he said.
"It's very important that the American public know that when you take (the) 911 tapes and the statements from his girlfriend and the phone records, it's very clear that she was on the phone from 7:12 to 7:16 and the Sanford police were on scene at 7:17, " he said. "Those facts are uncontroverted. Mr. Zimmerman and his friends can say whatever they want to say."
At the scene of the shooting, police found Martin "laying face down in the grass, " according to an incident report.
A short time later, he was pronounced dead.
Another family attorney, Natalie Jackson, said any jury that sees the evidence in the case would convict Zimmerman.
"Clearly, the investigation in this case was either bungled, or ignored completely, " she said of the initial police inquiry.
Sanford authorities say they could not arrest Zimmerman under Florida's "stand your ground" law, which allows people to use deadly force to defend themselves anywhere they feel a reasonable fear of death or serious injury.
The evidence police had at the time didn't allow for an arrest, they said.
Now, Sanford's city manager, Norton Bonaparte, is seeking an outside review of the police department's handling of the case.
In addition, a special prosecutor is investigating the case.
A grand jury is scheduled to begin deliberations April 10, but it is uncertain if the group will ever work on the case.
The prosecutor, Angela Corey, said on HLN that she has never used a grand jury to decide on charges in a justifiable homicide case.
"We do a thorough investigation. We make that decision ourselves, " she said.
The state's governor has also formed a task force to review the state's "stand your ground" law. The Justice Department is also investigating.
As controversy swirls, Zimmerman is in hiding, afraid for his safety, said Oliver, the friend.
"This afternoon, after speaking with George, I've learned that he is being treated for post-traumatic stress disorder, depression, insomnia, " Oliver said. "He has no hunger."
The separatist New Black Panther Party, described as a hate group by a civil rights organization, has offered a $10, 000 bounty for Zimmerman's "capture, " despite vehement opposition from, among others, Martin's family.
Meanwhile, a New Orleans police officer was suspended without pay Monday for insensitive remarks he posted about the death.
"Act like a Thug Die like one!" Officer Jason Giroir wrote on the website of CNN affiliate WWL, under a news story on the case.
"To say that I'm angry is an understatement. I'm furious, " Superintendent Ronal Serpas said, in announcing the suspension.
|World stock markets jump on Bernanke remarks|
By PAMELA SAMPSON, AP Business Writer – 11 minutes ago
BANGKOK (AP) — World stock markets rose Tuesday after comments by Federal Reserve chief Ben Bernanke suggested he thinks more needs to be done to help spur the U.S. economy.
Benchmark oil hung above $107 per barrel. The dollar dropped against the euro and the yen.
Stocks were higher in early European trade. Britain's FTSE 100 rose 0.5 percent to 5, 932.07. Germany's DAX gained 0.9 percent to 7, 141.12 and France's CAC-40 rose 0.8 percent to 3, 529.64.
Asian stock markets posted solid gains throughout the day, led by Japan's Nikkei 225 index. The benchmark jumped 2.4 percent to close at 10, 255.15, its highest finish since a devastating earthquake and tsunami on March 11, 2011.
South Korea's Kospi rose 1 percent to 2, 039.76 with heavy industrial shares helping to push the benchmark higher. Hong Kong's Hang Seng climbed 1.8 percent to 21, 046.91 and Australia's S&P/ASX 200 added 0.9 percent to 4, 301.30.
Bernanke told an audience at the National Association for Business Economics that the U.S. job market was still weak despite recent signs of improvement. That could mean he believes the Fed needs to continue to prop up the economy by keeping short-term interest rates near zero and perhaps by buying more bonds later.
The Fed has embarked on two previous rounds of bond-buying, most recently in late 2010, known as quantitative easing. The idea is to drive down long-term interest rates and encourage investors to buy stocks. The second round ignited a 28 percent Wall Street rally in eight months.
The mere thought that a third round of bond-buying, dubbed QE3 by industry insiders, might be possible was all it took for markets to respond.
"Bernanke said that the Fed has to maintain the regime of loose monetary policy, and the market interpreted this as a chance for QE3, " said Francis Lun, managing director of Lyncean Holdings in Hong Kong. "That's why the stock markets rallied, " he said, referring to Wall Street. "And that carried over to Asia."
The dollar weakened against most major currencies since traders interpreted Bernanke's comments to mean that interest rates will remain near zero. Lower rates tend to weigh on a currency by reducing the returns investors get from holding it.
That helped support prices for commodities since they are traded in dollars and considered more of a bargain for investors who hold other currencies such as the euro.
Chinese industrial and precious metals shares rose. Hong Kong-listed Jiangxi Copper Co. jumped 3.8 percent. Aluminum Corp. of China soared 4.1 percent.
Hyundai Heavy Industries, South Korea's leading shipbuilder, jumped 3.1 percent and Doosan Heavy Industries & Construction rose 1.9 percent.
Sentiment was also boosted by speculation that Germany would be willing to agree to an increase in Europe's bailout fund to €700 billion ($930 billion). Germany has to date resisted calls to increase the lending capacity of the fund beyond the planned €500 billion — despite uncertainty over the ability of Rome and Madrid to repay their debts.
Benchmark oil for May delivery was up 12 cents to $107.15 in electronic trading on the New York Mercantile Exchange. The contract up 16 cents to settle at $107.03 per barrel in New York on Monday.
In currency trading, the euro rose to $1.3347 from $1.3343 late Monday in New York. The dollar slipped to 82.79 yen from 82.84 yen.
Copyright © 2012 The Associated Press. All rights reserved.
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|Bomb plot foiled: Cache of suicide vests found in Afghan defense ministry|
By NBC News' Cheryll Simpson and msnbc.com staff
KABUL, Afghanistan -- A number of Afghan national army soldiers have been arrested inside the country’s defense ministry over a foiled suicide bomb plot, officials told NBC News.
The soldiers were held on Monday afternoon along with 11 suicide bomb vests in a guard box in the building in the capital, Kabul, army officials said on Tuesday.
Afghan news web site Khaama also reported the arrests, saying the incident raises fresh concerns over infiltration of militants among the country’s Afghan security forces.
There were no further details immediately available.
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Tim Marshall, foreign editor of UK channel Sky News, said that the incident was serious, and showed that the Taliban are determined to chase NATO out of the country.
"The fact that these arrests took place within the walls of the defense ministry illustrates the level of insurgent penetration within the Afghanistan establishment and just tells you -- gives a signal of -- what is likely to happen when NATO leaves, " he said.
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The arrests came on the same day that at least three NATO service members were shot dead by Afghan security forces in two separate attacks.
A gunman wearing an Afghan army uniform killed two NATO troops in southern Afghanistan, while another was shot in eastern Afghanistan by an alleged member of the Afghan Local Police.
The attacks brought to 16 the number of NATO-led forces killed so far this year in what appeared to be attacks by members of Afghan forces.
Meanwhile, support for the war in Afghanistan has dropped sharply among both Republicans and Democrats, according to a New York Times/CBS News poll published Tuesday.
The survey found that more than two-thirds of those polled — 69 percent — thought that the United States should not be at war in Afghanistan, the New York Times reported.
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Just four months ago, 53 percent said that Americans should no longer be fighting in the conflict, it said.
It added that the increased disillusionment was even more pronounced when respondents were asked their impressions of how the war was going. The poll found that 68 percent thought the fighting was going “somewhat badly” or “very badly, ” compared with 42 percent who had those impressions in November.
The poll was conducted by telephone from March 21 to 25 with 986 adults nationwide.
Akbar Shinwari, NBC News in Kabul, and msnbc.com staff also contributed to this report.
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|Paris (CNN) -- Al Jazeera's Paris bureau received video of the shootings in southwest France blamed on Mohammed Merah, and gave the material to the police, bureau chief Zied Tarrouche said Tuesday.|
The video arrived by mail on Monday on a USB stick along with an unsigned letter crediting al Qaeda with the attacks, he said.
The memory stick contained two clips with a total of 25 minutes of material, Tarrouche said.
Al Jazeera kept a copy when police took the original, but has not decided whether to air the footage, he said.
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Mohammed Merah, 23, was killed Thursday at the end of a 32-hour siege of the apartment in the city of Toulouse where he was holed up.
He was wanted in the killings of three French paratroopers, a rabbi and three children ages 4, 5, and 7. Two other people were seriously wounded in shootings blamed on him.
The Israeli government confirmed Tuesday that Merah had visited Israel and the West Bank for three days in September 2010, but did not offer details about what he did there.
He crossed from Jordan via the Allenby Bridge, where he underwent procedural questioning by Israel's internal security service known as the Shin Bet, and was allowed to enter, government spokesman Mark Regev said.
On Sunday, police charged Merah's brother, Abdelkader, with complicity in seven murders and two attempted murders and took him into custody, the Paris prosecutor's office said.
Authorities also charged the brother with conspiracy to prepare acts of terrorism and group theft, the prosecutor's office said.
But he feels he is being made a scapegoat for the crimes Merah is accused of, his lawyer Anne-Sophie Laguens said.
He feels Merah's acts were "reprehensible, " Laguens said on CNN affiliate BFM-TV, adding: "The impression we are getting today is that because we weren't able to put his brother on trial because he is no longer with us then maybe we are coming down on the only person that is present."
Police also questioned Mohammed Merah's mother and his brother's girlfriend, but have released them without charge, the Paris prosecutor said.
Police tracked Mohammed Merah down via his mother's computer IP address, which was apparently used to respond to an ad posted by the first shooting victim, officials said.
Questions have been raised as to why Merah -- a petty criminal who was placed under surveillance by French authorities after visiting Pakistan and Afghanistan -- was not being more closely watched.
He claimed to have attended an al Qaeda training camp, according to Paris prosecutor Francois Molins, and was on the U.S. no-fly list for that reason, a U.S. intelligence official said.
Prime Minister Francois Fillon told French radio station RTL that "there was no single element" that would have allowed the police to arrest Merah before the killings began.
He was tracked down by police 10 days after the first shooting on March 11.
In that attack, Imad Ibn Ziaten, a paratrooper of North African origin, arranged to meet a man in Toulouse who wanted to buy a scooter Ziaten had advertised online, the interior minister said. The victim said in the ad that he was in the military.
Four days later, two other soldiers were shot dead and another injured by a black-clad man wearing a motorcycle helmet in a shopping center in the city of Montauban, about 50 kilometers (30 miles) from Toulouse.
In the third attack at the private Jewish school Ozar Hatorah on March 19, a man wearing a motorcycle helmet and driving a motor scooter pulled up and shot a teacher and three children -- two of them the teacher's young sons -- in the head. The other victim, the daughter of the school's director, was killed in front of her father.
Police said the same guns were used in all three attacks.
|For Justices, a Matter of Framing the Core Issue on Health Care|
By ADAM LIPTAK
Published: March 27, 2012
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WASHINGTON — The Supreme Court on Tuesday hears arguments on the central question in the constitutional challenges to President Obama’s health care overhaul law. How it answers the question depends in large part on how the justices decide to frame the core issue.
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The law’s challengers — 26 states led by Florida, the National Federation of Independent Business and several individuals — present the central question as one of individual liberty. May the federal government, they ask, compel individuals not engaged in commerce to buy a product, here health insurance, from private companies?
The Obama administration, by contrast, urges the court to answer a different question. May Congress decide, in fashioning a comprehensive response to a national crisis in the health care market, to regulate how people pay for the health care they will almost inevitably need?
However the questions are ultimately framed, the Supreme Court’s answers will be grounded in the text of two provisions of the Constitution and in the precedents interpreting them.
The Constitution grants the federal government specified powers, reserving the rest to the states and to the people. The two powers at issue in the case, set out in Article I, Section 8, concern the regulation of interstate commerce and the imposition of taxes.
The administration’s primary argument is that the law is authorized by the commerce clause, which gives Congress the power to regulate commerce “among the several states.” The Supreme Court has read the clause broadly, saying it allows Congress to limit how much wheat may be grown on a family farm and to punish the cultivation of home-grown marijuana.
There have been only two modern exceptions to that broad interpretation. In 1995, the court struck down a federal law regulating guns near schools. In 2000, it struck down a federal law allowing suits over violence against women. In both cases, the court said the activity sought to be regulated was local and noncommercial.
The decision under review, from the United States Court of Appeals for the 11th Circuit, in Atlanta, said the health care law overstepped the limits imposed by the commerce clause by regulating inactivity and forcing people into the marketplace.
In his main brief, Solicitor General Donald B. Verrilli Jr. urged the justices to look at the bigger picture.
“The minimum coverage provision, ” he wrote, using the law’s name for what most people call the individual mandate, “is within Congress’s power to enact not only because it is a necessary component of a broader scheme of interstate regulation, but also because, within that scheme, the provision itself regulates economic conduct with a substantial effect on interstate commerce, namely the way in which individuals finance their participation in the health care market.”
Uninsured Americans each year use $43 billion of health care they cannot pay for, effectively transferring those costs to other American families to the tune of about $1, 000 per year, Mr. Verrilli said.
In response, Paul D. Clement, representing 26 states challenging the law, said this conception of federal power amounts to “a revolution in the relationship between the central government and the governed.”
“If this is to remain a system of limited and enumerated federal powers that respects individual liberty, accountability and the residual dignity and sovereignty of the states, the individual mandate cannot stand.”
The federal government also argued that the mandate is separately authorized by Congress’s power to levy taxes. The penalty that people who fail to obtain insurance must pay is calculated as a percentage of their income and is paid to the Internal Revenue Service along with income and other taxes each April.
Mr. Clement responded that the challenge is to the mandate, which applies to almost all Americans, rather than the penalty, which applies to a subset of them. In any event, he said, a penalty is not a tax.
|Gillard urges vigilance in face of nuclear threats|
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By Naomi Woodley and staff
Updated March 27, 2012 20:03:40
Julia Gillard speaking at the Seoul security summit
Call for accountability: Prime Minister Julia Gillard at the Seoul security summit
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Map: Korea, Republic Of
Prime Minister Julia Gillard has used key talks in South Korea to call on countries to be more accountable about the safety and security of their nuclear material.
After days of preamble about North Korea and its plans to launch a satellite with a long-range rocket, 52 leaders and delegates at the nuclear summit in Seoul got down to the business of preventing nuclear material getting into the hands of terrorist or extremist groups.
In her main speech to the representatives, Ms Gillard also proposed greater powers for the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA).
"We need to determine how we can further empower the International Atomic Energy Agency to continue its important work beyond 2014, " she told the summit.
She also told delegates Australia had met the commitments made two years ago to ratify an anti-nuclear terrorism convention and to allow the IAEA to inspect the Lucas Heights reactor in Sydney next year.
"For some countries, of course, there are big strides forward that they can make, " she said.
"For us, because we start from a high base, we are identifying significant practical steps forward. They are small steps, but that's because we do start from a high base."
Australia will also help other nations in the Asia-Pacific region do their part by hosting a forum on security standards.
"Best-practice discussions with our region can include the fact that we are at the forefront of using technology, so that you use low enriched uranium rather than more highly enriched uranium, " she said.
"We have made that switch so we have a capability of explaining the ability to not have the highly enriched uranium but use uranium of a lower grade, so that's important.
"Second, we are at the forefront of capability in forensic technology to detect illicit nuclear material - we can share that."
In her official speech to the summit behind closed doors, Ms Gillard suggested that domestic security relationships could be peer-reviewed for more accountability and proposed better cooperation between governments, industry and NGOs.
Some of those in the room said her remarks were very well received.
Meanwhile, US president Barack Obama, who initiated the first nuclear security summit in Washington in 2010, said much progress had been made in the two years since.
But he said it was still possible for terrorist groups to acquire enough material to make a nuclear weapon or dirty bomb.
"Too many bad actors in search of these dangerous materials and these materials are still vulnerable in too many places, " he said.
He told the summit the threat posed by groups could not be overstated.
"It would not take much - just a handful or so of these materials to kill hundreds of thousands of innocent people - and that's not an exaggeration, that's the reality that we face, " he said.
"As a consequence of this summit, more commitments will be made - more real, tangible steps. As a consequence, more of our citizens will be safer from the danger of nuclear terrorism."
While the summit focused on nuclear terrorism, North Korea's nuclear program loomed large over the event.
Pyongyang's plan to launch a satellite using a long-range missile next month - in breach of a UN ban and a US food aid deal - dominated discussions on the summit's sidelines.
Earlier, Chinese president Hu Jintao told Mr Obama he was taking North Korea's nuclear program very seriously. The two leaders met on the sidelines of the Seoul summit.
Ms Gillard repeated her call for North Korea to abandon the plan.
"Whilst the North Korean regime is a difficult regime for anyone to influence, countries with the best ability to influence it, like China, need to use their efforts to get North Korea to step back, " she said.
Ms Gillard will return to Australia on Wednesday.
Ukraine and Sweden announced they have completed returning highly enriched products to Russia and the US respectively, while Mexico has made the shift to a reactor which uses lower enriched uranium.
Other countries also pledged more funding for the IAEA.
The official communiqué was likely to encourage a shift away from the use of highly enriched uranium for medical, research and energy purposes and to recommend that the next summit be held in the Netherlands in 2014.
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