Our founder Billy Ingram built our business on a simple premise — “Happy employees make happy customers.” That isn’t just a clever quip from the 1920s. It’s still our number one priority here today. We know our diverse team members share common Cravings — for respect, recognition, opportunity and community — and we’re committed to delivering all this and more.
This film lacked transition/fluidity and seemed choppy. Like the scene where we see him at his house with his family, the film never discussed that he came to have a wife and children. We only know that Lisa, his daughter, was from a previous relationship. And we learn that he tried to deny Lisa as his for a long time since the film focuses on it, but it never shows that he had a change of heart and accepted her as his child. Isn't a biopic supposed to teach us about a persons emotions, feelings about life, and his relationships with others?
It takes innovative public servants to keep a County like ours, which is growing by leaps and bounds, thriving and running efficiently! Maricopa County is one of the largest, most scenic and fastest-growing counties in the country. With more than 13,000 employees, Maricopa County’s dedicated team members are the heart of our vibrant organization! They make a real difference for our residents with the work they do every day and, through a commitment to continuous improvement, have a hand in shaping the future of the County. 
Managers and Supervisors across all divisions of our roster of 10,000 team members know they have a solid and responsive resource in Senior Team Member Services Manager Bozana Byers. Whether it’s providing training and reassurance on new hiring technologies or leading the charge with our engagement initiatives, Bozana is seemingly always on call and ready to quickly resolve requests for assistance whether or not she’s in the office. Her prompt action for all scenarios, both positive and negative, helps promote better team communication, and personal and professional growth for all involved. Bozana is an established guiding light for many when they seek swift, sensible and smart solutions to a variety of human resources opportunities.

Your work schedule will depend on your position. Generally, hours for field positions are flexible. Some field positions require you to work during the day so you can see addresses on buildings. Other field positions require you to interview members of the public, so you must be available to work evenings and weekends, when people are usually at home. Supervisory positions require employees to be available for certain day, evening, and/or weekend shifts.
We have two girls, 3 & 5, and are looking for care 5 days/wk. We are a family with two homes (within 5 mins of each other), and have a set 2-week schedule, so you would divide your time in each home. Your day would start by picking up our youngest, from preschool at 10:45 -- EXCEPT MONDAYS you would start at 8 a.m. in-home. On days with their father, you would wait at the bus stop near his house for our oldest to be dropped off at 2:45. On days with their mother, you would pick up our oldest from school at 2:30. The afternoons can be free play, homework help, light cooking to prep for dinner. Would love some additional help with light housework and/or laundry. Some days may require driving the girls to after-school activities - Thursday our oldest has gymnastics at 4:15. Starting in May, we would be looking for 40 hours +.
When you join the KFC Brand, you join our Family! Our KFC Family takes pride in our high quality standards, southern-inspired hospitality and serving guests our world-famous chicken! We have a passion for people - not only our guests - we value our employees and understand how you make a difference in our restaurants! Working at KFC company-owned or independent franchisee restaurants is more than a job! We are an iconic, global brand that offers a fun recognition culture and training programs that help you grow with opportunities for advancement.
E! Online said, "Critics have taken the film to task for a reach that falls far short of its ambition, marred by its superficial and unsatisfying portrait of an icon who deserved better."[19] Forbes reported that the consensus among critics was "mixed positives for Kutcher's performance" and a "thumbs down for Joshua Michael Stern's film."[20] On Rotten Tomatoes, the film holds a 28% rating, based on 130 reviews, with a weighted average of 4.9/10. The website's critical consensus reads, "An ambitious but skin-deep portrait of an influential, complex figure, Jobs often has the feel of an over-sentimentalized made-for-TV biopic."[21] Review aggregator Metacritic gave the film a score of 44 out of 100, based on 35 critics, indicating "mixed or average reviews".[22]
Two years later, Jobs is back in Los Altos, California living at home with his adoptive parents Paul (John Getz) and Clara (Lesley Ann Warren). He is working for Atari and develops a partnership with his friend Steve Wozniak (Josh Gad) after he sees that Wozniak has built a personal computer (the Apple I). They name their new company Apple Computer, though there already is a company called Apple Records that is owned by The Beatles (Wozniak then teases Jobs that this is symbolic of his preference for Bob Dylan). Wozniak gives a demonstration of the Apple I at the Homebrew Computer Club. Jobs is later approached by Paul Terrell (Brad William Henke) who shows interest in the Apple I. Knowing that he and Wozniak will need a studio in which to build them, Jobs convinces his father Paul to allow them to use the family garage (set up as a carpentry/tool center) for his new company. Realizing that they cannot build these computers alone, Jobs also recruits Kottke, Bill Fernandez (Victor Rasuk), and Chris Espinosa (Eddie Hassell) to the Apple team.[7]
Our White Castle Food Products team, the support engine behind our Retail Foods Division, received this year the peer-nominated Positive Impact Award. With record-setting performance several years in a row, this division clearly has an appetite for more. New products, new partners and new tests always in the works, our Retail Foods Division continues to demonstrate that consumers like you Crave White Castle not just in our restaurants, but in the grocery store, convenience store, movie theatre, vending machine, military base and more.
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This film lacked transition/fluidity and seemed choppy. Like the scene where we see him at his house with his family, the film never discussed that he came to have a wife and children. We only know that Lisa, his daughter, was from a previous relationship. And we learn that he tried to deny Lisa as his for a long time since the film focuses on it, but it never shows that he had a change of heart and accepted her as his child. Isn't a biopic supposed to teach us about a persons emotions, feelings about life, and his relationships with others?

In an interview with Slashdot, Daniel Kottke states that he consulted on early versions of the screenplay and notes that "Ashton's very good. I have no complaints with him at all, no complaints with his portrayal of Jobs. The complaint that people would rightly have about the film is that it portrays Woz as not having the same vision as Steve Jobs, which is really unfair." He also said that the early versions of the screenplay "were painful. Really painful. I forwarded the first draft to Mike Markkula because they wanted his feedback, and Mike took such a bad reaction to it, he wouldn't have anything more to do with the project. By the time it got to the fourth draft, it was okay. It wasn't making me cringe."[7] Kottke also outlines various areas that were both accurate and inaccurate in the film. Bill Fernandez was part of the same interview but states that he didn't see the film because "the whole thing is a work of fiction, and I don't want to be upset by all the things that the screenwriter has invented and don't represent the truth." Kottke responded that he didn't think of the film as fiction because "I was involved early on in the film, and they really, sincerely tried to make it as accurate as they could."[7]
The City of Lexington is currently seeking applicants for the position of Community Corrections recruit. Duties involve the direct and daily supervision, security and control of adult offenders. Visit the LFUCG job openings link above for more detailed information.  More information about employment with Community Corrections, including, pay and benefits, eligibility requirements and the hiring process can be found on our website. 

Work schedule and Work type: Be sure to select what type of work schedule and type that best aligns with your preferences. The most common position is full-time and permanent, meaning the position is working forty hours a week and is long-term. Term or Temporary assignments may last a few months or even a few years. Although short-term, these positions can give you great experience and may open doors to other government positions. Additionally, though not all student jobs are required to be posted on USAJOBS.gov, student jobs through the Student Pathways Programs can be quickly found by using this filter. This filter also includes options for internships and positions for recent graduates.
If you are interested in employment at one of Costco's new locations that is still under construction, you should be able to apply online approximately 12 weeks prior to opening. Click on the link above, enter the nearest postal zip code to that location, and look for the listing. If the location is not listed, then the site is not yet accepting applications. We appreciate your interest and patience.

The film jumps forward to 1996. Jobs is married to Laurene Powell Jobs (Abby Brammell) and has accepted Lisa (Annika Bertea) as his daughter (she now lives with them). He has a son, Reed (Paul Baretto) and is also running the company NeXT which Apple decides to buy. He is asked by then-CEO Gil Amelio to return to Apple as a consultant. Jobs does so and soon he is named the new CEO, ultimately firing Amelio and his ex-friend Markkula (who refused to support him when he was forced out of Apple 11 years prior). Jobs becomes interested in the work of Jony Ive (Giles Matthey) and works to reinvent Apple. The film ends with Jobs recording the dialogue for the Think Different commercial in 1997. Before the credits, there are original photos of all the main characters paired with clips from the film of the actor playing the part, plus a dedication to Steve Jobs.

Terrell, however, is disappointed by the Apple I, a reaction which inspires Jobs to start again with a second model. He hires Rod Holt (Ron Eldard) to reconceptualize the power supply for what would be called the Apple II. In addition, after many failed attempts, Jobs finally wins the interest of a venture capitalist, Mike Markkula (Dermot Mulroney), who also joins Apple. They release the Apple II at the 1977 West Coast Computer Faire where it is a remarkable success. Suddenly Jobs and the company are very successful.
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