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09/20/12 | 23:12PM
Verizon defeated by the union....AGAIN

The beat goes on.

Anonymous - Verizon H8er ID: 818417



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09/21/12 | 3:50AM
How?

No worse or better than previous deals. Verizon will find away around it. They basically halved the work force in a decade.

Verizon-Union battles aren't the worry. It's how both conduct business with the customer. A bad deal would've unleashed techs & reps with an attitude on the public.

Anonymous - Verizon H8er ID: C9573B

09/23/12 | 16:00PM
The Union contract news article mentions a typical Verizon employee makes $70,000 per year. They must be using "new math." I have been with GTE/VZ for 18 yrs. my pay was at the max. $27.16 per hr. or $56.5 K. Most employees are paid below that rate. The article should say salary and benefits are about $70 K. We do not set the benefits cost. It is just another way to give the public we are smoking the company.

Anonymous - Verizon H8er ID: A65BEE

09/26/12 | 0:10AM
You don't work in the Northeast then where the outside techs in some cases make a 6 figure paycheck for the year.

I know.......I was an employee for over 20 years. Some techs would brag by late september or early october how the already broke social security which gave them more take home pay each week.

Go figure how the lazy techs made more money.

They SUCK

Anonymous - Verizon H8er ID: 2230E9

09/26/12 | 3:51AM
Verizon Techs in the northeast are notorious for being overtime hounds. They work harder on overtime than they do during their regular day. That's why there is or was so much overtime.

The northeast has/had some of the oldest plant in the country. VZ management had hoped fiber would come in and save the day by the late 90s but the sudden demand for the 2nd line and early internet delayed their plans by a decade with techs playing dutchboy instead of splicing up fiber.

The sames techs also played fix one break one, ignored other troubles at the same location/splice to keep that overtime rolling in. Worst of all they simply transferred a troubled customer line(nothing fixed), a practice frequently sanctioned by management to please government regulators,their bosses on out of service/repair times. Long story short: VZ has been milked like a cow for overtime including double time big time since divestiture. Six figure non management employees.

Anonymous - Verizon H8er ID: C9573B

01/12/13 | 1:09AM
youre posts piss me off cause you dont know what you are talking about. oh its the union employees! no! where i am im forced on a daily basis to do overtime. luckily for union cba they can only force me 8hr a week. last year total of 356 hrs all forced overtime. did i hit 6 figures. sure! did i want to spend all that time away from my family no. in northeast at least in new jersey where my brother is a manager. his guys get forced up to 16 hrs a week. its the new norm now. so dont blame the laziness or the work. blame the scumbags(verigreedy) verizon!

cwa - Verizon H8er ID: B93AE3

09/04/13 | 18:12PM
Yah all you Anonymous bitchbags who probably work in texass or som cheap ass hole. You couldnt afford to live up here woossies

jeff - Verizon H8er ID: A3EA96

03/21/14 | 20:00PM
Our cost of living is much higher I the East remember that ass buckets.

Anonymous - Verizon H8er ID: 700DEF

03/07/19 | 18:18PM
Theres a bit of hard science in Alive Inside (supplied by Sacks in fascinating detail) and also the beginnings of an immensely important social and cultural debate about the tragic failures of our elder-care system and how the Western world will deal with its rapidly aging population. As Sacks makes clear, music is a cultural invention that appears to access areas of the brain that evolved for other reasons, and those areas remain relatively unaffected by the cognitive decline that goes with Alzheimers and other dementia disorders. While the quickening effect observed in someone like Henry is not well understood, it appears that stimulating those undamaged areas of the brain with beloved and familiar signals and what will we ever love more than the hit songs of our youth? can unlock other things at least temporarily, including memory, verbal ability, and emotion. Sacks doesnt address this, but the effects appear physical as well: Everyone we see in the film becomes visibly more active, even the man with late-stage multiple sclerosis and the semi-comatose woman who never speaks.
Alive Inside is straightforward advocacy cinema, but it won the audience award at Sundance this year because it will completely slay you, and it has the greatest advantages any such movie can have: Its cause is easy to understand, and requires no massive social change or investment. Furthermore, once you see the electrifying evidence, it becomes nearly impossible to oppose. This isnt fracking or climate change or drones; I see no possible way for conservatives to turn the question of music therapy for senior citizens into some kind of sinister left-wing plot. (Next up on Fox News: Will Elton John turn our seniors gay?) All the same, social worker Dan Cohens crusade to bring music into nursing homes could be the leading edge of a monumental change in the way we approach the care and treatment of older people, especially the 5 million or so Americans living with dementia disorders.
Dementia is a genuine medical phenomenon, as anyone who has spent time around older people can attest, and one thats likely to exert growing psychic and economic stress on our society as the population of people over 65 continues to grow. But you cant help wondering whether our social practice of isolating so many old people in anonymous, characterless facilities that are entirely separated from the rhythms of ordinary social life has made the problem considerably worse. As one physician observes in the film, the modern-day Medicare-funded nursing home is like a toxic combination of the poorhouse and the hospital, and the social stigma attached to those places is as strong as the smell of disinfectant and overcooked Salisbury steak. Our culture is devoted to the glamour of youth and the consumption power of adulthood; we want to think about old age as little as possible, even though many of us will live one-quarter to one-third of our lives as senior citizens.

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The killings were not done in a day, but that of the first day was massive, both soldiers and our local people were killed, he said. Even after they had taking over Baga they kept on attacking other neighboring villages in the following days.

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Writing at flame intensity, Gibson conjures a world that seems just a breath away from the here and now. All Tomorrows Parties fits into his unfolding story of the next century, a time of darkness and decaying cities. A sense of claustrophobia permeates the book, with characters living in boxes, coffin-like rooms and vans. The motif of transition of being between things, or interstitial, as one character puts it runs through the tale, which builds to a climax literally between two cities, amid the ruins of the San Francisco-Oakland Bay Bridge, which has been closed to traffic after a massive earthquake (the Little Big One) and transformed into a rundown bazaar.
In his new novel, All Tomorrows Parties, Gibson taps the vein of our cultural angst where it runs nearest to the surface: millennialism. He returns here to Colin Laney and Rei Toei, as well as to characters from 1993s Virtual Light, which, like All Tomorrows Parties, is set in NoCal and SoCal (the two states that formerly constituted California) in the not too distant future. In his now familiar collision-course style, Gibson hurtles his cast toward San Francisco and the cusp of some unprecedented potential for change the kind of widespread social disruption everyone had expected way back at the turn of the millennium.

It has.
We Hunted The Mammoth, the watchdog for MRA vitriol, caught up on the misogynist complaints being lodged at Mad Max, which focus primarily on the inclusion of Charlize Theron as Furiosa, a character who manages to survive the apocalypse and assist a gang of runaway sex slaves despite being a woman. One of her worst offenses, according to MRA vlogger Aaron Clarey? Charlize Theron??s character barked orders to Mad Max. Nobody barks orders to Mad Max.
The real issue is not whether feminism has infiltrated and co-opted Hollywood, ruining nearly every potentially-good action flick with a forced female character or an unnecessary romance sub-plot to eek out that extra 3 million in female attendees.

Stephen#### - Verizon H8er ID: 32D3CC


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