Food 15 unusual jobs that can pay surprisingly well
These Are the Highest-Paying Jobs That Don't Require a Degree
Looking for a career pivot? Take a look at these jobs that have no formal education requirement. Some of which pay more than the average annual wage across all jobs. The average annual wage for all workers in the United States is $53,490. Stacker used data from the 2019 edition of the BLS' Occupational Outlook Handbook, updated in April 2020, to compile a list of 94 jobs that do not have formal education requirements. These jobs are ranked by their average annual income, and ties are broken by the number of employees who work that job.
Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis announced on Friday that Florida,, was moving into Phase 3 of reopening, .
DeSantis, a Republican, said restaurants, hotels and bars across the state can immediately reopen at full capacity. A staunch supporter of President Donald Trump, DeSantis has been widely criticized in the past for— a move that came after the governor met with the president.
Ivanka Trump Says She Created Jobs For Women. The Truth Is More Complicated.
Ivanka Trump, senior adviser to President Trump, speaks during a signing ceremony for H.R. 1957, the Great American Outdoors Act, in the East Room of the White House in Washington, D.C., U.S., on Tuesday, Aug. 4, 2020. President Donald Trump tweeted support in March for the Great American Outdoors Act despite his administration’s recommendation to slash funding for the Land and Water Conservation Fund in its annual budget requests. Photographer: Chris Kleponis/Polaris/Bloomberg via Getty Images During a Republican National Convention with a head-spinning amount of lies and potentially illegal activity, Ivanka Trump again attempted to present herself as the reasonable and rational
The order would also prohibit local governments from restricting business operations unless they can justify the economic cost of such actions.
“There will not be limitations,” DeSantis said at a press conference in St. Petersburg. “They can operate at a minimum of 50 percent regardless of local rule and then, if a local restricts between 50 and 100 [percent], they’ve got to provide the justification and they’ve got to identify what the costs involved with doing that are.”
Bars are able to decide how to handle capacity at their establishments. Bars were.
America’s child care problem is an economic problem
“Families are not okay,” one expert says. It’s making the economic crisis way worse.Experts have been warning for months that this pandemic would cause an unprecedented child care crisis in the United States, a country whose system for caring for children was already severely lacking before the public health emergency began. But policymakers devoted little attention to the problem, and for months this spring, parents were left to figure out, largely on their own, how to do their jobs with schools and day cares closed.
“If you want to go beyond the 50, you can authorize and do it,” DeSantis said. “We’re not telling you you have to, but we’re not going to stand in the way of that, so that’ll be a local decision if they want to try to do more capacity in some of the bars and pubs.”
Gyms, hair salons and amusement parks were not addressed during the governor’s announcement on Friday, buthave already been operating at full capacity.
The Sunshine State sufferedafter it just as the coronavirus was starting to crest. COVID-19 infections clustered in South Florida, where municipal officials in an effort to curb the spread of the coronavirus.
The uptick in cases during the months of July and August prompted the governor to close bars and restrict restaurants to take out only, but he has since slowly reopened the state for business even as the virus continues to decimate the U.S.
On Friday, Florida reported 2,541 new COVID-19 infections, bringing the state total to nearly. 177 deaths were recorded on Friday, bringing the cumulative state total to .
The state currently ranks third in most confirmed cases and fifth in deaths in the country since the pandemic began.
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The financial case for defunding the police .
It’s time to ask why we continue to spend millions of taxpayer dollars on police misconduct lawsuits and billions more on policing that yields poor outcomes.The costs of bad policing are exacted in lives, in lost time, in terror, and in money — and present an interconnected moral and economic case for defunding the police.