from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of retrain.
- n. New or different training, or training in a new field
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. training for a new occupation
Sorry, no etymologies found.
People in my office got it delivered when I Was away this week – they thought it was terrible … I am not sure any amount of retraining is going to fix this place.
While I support community colleges and everything they do in retraining American workers, I question why the president has to spend more tax payer dollars to travel to a community college to deliver this message.
Our rather bureaucratic government has no comparative advantage in retraining displaced labor.
They advocate "investments in retraining and rebuilding," "far more career-transition assistance," and "perhaps more government funding" for health care.
Beginning July 1, 1995, eligible workers who have exhausted UI benefits, who have a minimum level of tenure with their previous employer, and who are enrolled in long-term retraining will be eligible to receive extended income support.
And I am not sure that retraining is by any means a complete answer either.
That's a problem that only long-term retraining efforts can likely fix.
If the state doesn’t get help, it will probably have to close one of its two universities, just at a time when applications are up because jobs are scarce and retraining is needed. brookside Says:
When we accept the idea of retraining workers, we accept the framework of discussion about the economic system that is being imposed on workers here and abroad.
When you look at your economic plan though on your Web site, a good deal of that deals with retraining, which is the same message that Senator John McCain was putting out.
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