FROM Sarah Needleman
Dot-com Domain Names Now Have a Lot of Company For Internet users, the domain names that come after the dot are changing big time. Instead of just .com, .net .org and a few others there will soon be hundreds and almost 2000 are in the pipeline. Generic top-level Internet domain names (gTLD) are issued by registries, including Donuts Inc. Today, Donuts went live with seven new domains: .bike, .clothing. guru, .holdings, plumbing, .singles and .ventures. The Internet may never be the same, as we hear from Sarah Needleman, who reports about small business for the Wall Street Journal .
A Hard Rain's Falling for the Class of 2009 The National Association of Colleges and Employers—or NACE—has some bad news for the Class of 2009. Employers expect to hire 22% fewer graduates than they did in 2008. Resources mentioned in today's segment: AmeriCorps Teach for America Edward F. Kennedy Serve America Act of 2009 Peace Corps
Congratulations, Graduate, Now Find a Job! This year's college graduates face the worse entry-level job market since the dot-com bust of the late 1990's. The National Association of Colleges and Employers, or NACE, shows employment opportunities down 22% from last year, and some companies that promise jobs won't actually hire until next Fall. Some graduates with loans to pay off are looking at volunteer work and unpaid internships that only provide room and board. We hear the best and worst prospects, talk with college kids about their expectations and hear about one scheme for taking advantage of trouble. Resources mentioned in today's segment: AmeriCorps Teach for America Edward F. Kennedy Serve America Act of 2009 Peace Corps
Trump's ethical conflicts pile up as transparency diminishes President Trump's refusal to reveal his income tax returns is just one example of a lack of transparency that could be hiding conflicts of interest. Other conflicts are already obvious from his appointments. And he's being sued for using his job to increase his profits.
"Tough on crime" rhetoric sees a revival at Sessions' DOJ The pendulum swings between treatment-focused approaches to drug abuse and tough law enforcement. Now, after years of Obama-era "reforms," President Trump’s Attorney General, Jeff Sessions wants local police freed from federal restrictions to fight another "war on drugs."