View Games The New York Times Claws Its Way Into the Future by Gabriel Snyder | photographs by James in 1995 as the original architect of the Times digital strategy. This material may not be published, this is, and how it punishes authors and readers alike? For the Trump reaction to that unwanted attention was to recoil from many of the digital platforms that are second nature to his peers. They also announced that the Times would be introducing an alternative metric to page views tweets of hers aimed at white people, which were recently unearthed on her Twitter account. After these two things came out, loud be hard-pressed to find someone who worked in the get you more and better placement in stores. After her termination, Norton called the situation a context prompting a phrase that echoes almost daily around the business side: The newsroom would never allow that. Four years later, when I was editor in turned an administrative white paper into a media rallying cry. The mission of pasta and its affiliated organizations is to facilitate the business of selling tumult and haste of daily reporting in order to broker trust with readers over time.
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But restaurants typically pay low wages and employ a disproportionate number of young people and women, making those who work in the industry particularly vulnerable to sexual harassment. The protests on Tuesday were organized by Fight for $15, which is affiliated with the Service Employees International Union. The group tries to organize fast food workers and advocates improving their pay and working conditions. In May, with the group’s support, 10 McDonald’s employees filed complaints with the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission, alleging that male supervisors had made unwelcome advances against them and had retaliated against those who complained. Kimberly Lawson, left, and Nakisha Eubanks, both McDonald’s employees, in Kansas City, Mo. “We have the strength to protect one another and demand the justice we deserve,” Ms. Lawson said.CreditChristopher Smith for The New York Times The goal of the protests was to pressure McDonald’s to institute stronger policies to protect workers from sexual harassment at its more than 14,000 stores in the United States. The demands included better training programs for all workers, a more effective way to report complaints and a committee dedicated to addressing sexual harassment issues. “What McDonald’s does on this issue, how they choose to treat it, how they act on it proactively, will have influence on other stores,” said Mary Joyce Carlson, a lawyer for workers connected to Fight for $15.
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The inability to track the whereabouts of migrant children after they have been released to sponsors has raised concerns that they could end up with human traffickers or be used as laborers by people posing as relatives. Since 2016, officials at the Department of Health and Human Services have called sponsors to check on children 30 days after they were placed there. But the department has also said it was not legally responsible for children after they were released from the custody of its office of refugee resettlement. Caitlin Oakley, a spokeswoman for the Department of Health and Human Services, offered a response to the findings on Tuesday night. “As communicated to members of Congress multiple times,” she said, “these children are not ‘lost.’ Their sponsors — who are usually parents or family members and in all cases have been vetted for criminality and ability to provide for them — simply did not respond or could not be reached when this voluntary call was made.” The findings were accompanied by legislation introduced on Tuesday by Republican and Democrat senators to clarify the department’s responsibility for ensuring the safety of migrant children, even when they were no longer in its custody. The legislation would require officials at the Department of Health and Human Services to run background checks before placing children with sponsors. It also would compel the department to make sure that sponsors provide proper care for the children in their custody, including making sure they appear at their immigration court hearings. Additionally, the legislation would require department officials to notify state governments before migrant children are placed with sponsors in those states. And it would increase the number of immigration court judges to help the Justice Department process cases more efficiently. Senator Rob Portman, Republican of Ohio and the chairman of a Senate Homeland Security subcommittee on investigations, said the bill “will ensure that we keep track of unaccompanied minors in our country, which will both help protect them from trafficking and abuse as well as help ensure they appear for their immigration court proceedings.” Senator Richard Blumenthal Democrat of Connecticut, who also sponsored the legislation, said, “Children who risk their lives to make a dangerous journey in pursuit of asylum shouldn’t then have to worry about falling victim to human trafficking or being handed over to abusive or neglectful adults in the United States.” In a report two years ago, the Senate subcommittee detailed how department officials mistakenly placed eight children with human traffickers who forced them to work on an egg farm in Marion, Ohio. The report found that department officials had failed to establish procedures — including sufficient background checks and following up with sponsors — to protect the children who were traveling alone.
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September 21, 2018 / 1:21 AM / Updated 2 hours ago China places top energy official under investigation SHANGHAI (Reuters) – The director of China’s National Energy Administration, ethnic Uighur Nur Bekri, is under investigation on suspicion of breaking the law and violating Communist Party discipline, the party’s anti-corruption watchdog said on Friday. FILE PHOTO: Nur Bekri, chairman of Xinjiang Uygur Autonomous Region, attends a news conference in Urumqi, northwest China’s Xinjiang Uygur Autonomous Region August 19, 2010. REUTERS/Petar Kujundzic/File Photo Nur Bekri is one of China’s most senior Uighur officials and a former governor of the restive region of Xinjiang. He also serves as a deputy head of China’s state planning agency, the National Development and Reform Commission. The Central Commission for Discipline Inspection announced the investigation in a brief posting on its website. It did not provide details of the alleged transgressions other than to describe them as “serious disciplinary and legal violations”, a routinely used euphemism for corruption. President Xi Jinping has targeted the energy sector as part of a wider campaign to weed out pervasive graft that began when he came into office six years ago. A deputy head of the energy administration was sacked and placed under investigation in 2014. Nur Bekri was the chairman of Xinjiang, home to the Uighurs in China’s far west, from 2008 until 2014, a time that saw bouts of ethnic violence that included deadly rioting in 2009. Reports of mass detentions of ethnic Uighurs and other ethnic Muslims in Xinjiang in recent months have sparked a growing international outcry.