5 Arnold Schwarzenegger Roles That Teach Us About Life
By Addison Rodriguez Sheep Submission [caption id="attachment_4430" align="alignright" width="270" caption=""What?! It matches the couch!""][/caption] The latest and most serious hurdle to date in moving in with my girlfriend has been the inclusion of a 4x6-foot mural in our soon-to-be swank DC apartment. According to her, a larger-than-life portrait of John Matrix with a machine gun has no place in our living room. I beg to differ. Arnold Schwarzenegger’s resume reads as one big 63-year tally of kicking ass. He was Mr. Olympia seven times, and in the process made it socially acceptable for men to look at pictures of half naked men lifting weights. ...
A Photogallery of Work Appropriate Tattoos
Historically, tattoos have not been terribly welcome in the corporate workplace. Many believe can come off as less professional, and many companies have dress codes in place to keep them covered. But times are changing. Tattoos are working their way into the office, whether HR likes it or not. Want a tattoo, but don't want to get on HR's bad side? We've compiled a selection of tattoos that might be considered a bit more appropriate for work. I would still stay away from a forehead tat - makes for an awkward board meeting. [imagebrowser id=25]
The Dreaded Work Email Chain
[caption id="attachment_11656" align="alignright" width="170" caption="Kill me."][/caption] A few weeks ago, the crime was committed. Someone had inadvertently "replied all" to the Human Resource email that provided an update on our 401K enrollment, sending out their personal information. One would think that this is not a big deal. You receive the email, read it, realize it is not for your eyes, delete the email, and move on. This is describing the ideal corporate email world. In reality, people read the email, and rather than delete it, continue the chain by replying all. Here is a recap, from my experience, on how quickly things can ...
5 Minutes to Kill Yourself
An amusing new flash game really "takes a stab" at the cubicle world. Just read this description: "Stan is in hell. He lives the day-in, day-out workaday life of a cube jockey. A last-minute meeting request pushes him over the edge. As Stan, you wander the office space finding ingenious ways to hurt him until Stan’s health is completely drained. He has but five minutes—if he can’t do it by then, he’s doomed to sit through yet another boring meeting. You’re Stan’s only hope."