from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- pronoun obsolete Hers; theirs. See
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- verb Third-person singular simple present indicative form of
Sorry, no etymologies found.
He gets guys he hires from the military, he sells them and him as a special SEAL Team Platoon that needs funding in the millions for black ops overseas - the investors get back an unreal profit on their investment.
Now, something like one out of three or one out of four new hires is run through this electronic screen — up from one in twenty before Arizona started the ball rolling.
Stopping net new hires is a slam dunk in a budget crisis.
Thus the average age of new hires is 34 and 29 for professional and administrative fields respectively … A potential retirement tsunami looms over the Federal workplace.
A better environment for new hires is somewhere where they have the space to lead and implement new initiatives without threatening existing projects, do things their way, make mistakes, try new ideas without the shackles of existing procedures and without making life painful for those accustomed to other perfectly good ways of doing things.
McCain hires the PR firm to come up with a letter, never reads the thing or bothers to check its veracity, and heads up the hill.
What this means for our new hires is that they will find themselves at the heart of their new community — and have a chance to lead it — much earlier in their careers than they might otherwise.
OK, and then when the fast food chain hires all those college graduates, where are the non-college graduates who otherwise would have been hired going to get their jobs? scott2782 Says:
The flow of new hires is similarly large, and somewhat larger whenever aggregate employment expands.
The economists estimate that the lack of intensity accounts for about a quarter of the shortfall in hires compared with openings.