submitted 1 week ago by seeCseas to c/workreform

This is why we need reform over worker pay.

submitted 2 months ago by seeCseas to c/workreform

Surprise, surprise!

[-] seeCseas 11 points 6 months ago

Youtube is past the growth phase, at this point it's about minimising cost and maximising revenue.

If you regularly use it with adblock but decide to stop using it because of this, then youtube would have succeeded. You weren't making them money and were costing them bandwidth, so good riddance.

If you really want to stick it to them, turn on adblock, find some long videos and play them on mute in the background at 4K/1080p60 resolution. Cost them even more bandwidth.

Even better, start randomly disliking videos or making nonsensical comments (not hateful or toxic ones, just comments that don't make sense). Enshittify it further.

[-] seeCseas -1 points 7 months ago

Have you or your parents never used a phone book to look up businesses and ended up calling A1 Plumbing, AAA locksmith, etc?

[-] seeCseas 15 points 7 months ago

Interesting... I switched away from Samsung and actually hated stock Android!

  • I actually preferred One UI to the standard pixel, mainly because Google ruined the quick settings - they made each button unnecessarily big, and turning on/off the wifi requires two taps instead of one now (Internet > Wifi). That's something I can't change without rooting.
  • Some Samsung stock apps are actually a great alternative to the android ones (I use Samsung Notes a ton). The only downside is they force you to download it through their own app store.
  • Samsung doesn't really have much bloat now, and the few pieces of bloat i found could be uninstalled
  • Samsung is still the only phone manufacturer with triple camera setups in a small flagship phone

Don't get me wrong, it's not perfect, but the issues I had with Samsung were solvable (e.g. uninstalling bloat is a one-time thing) while the annoyances I've had with a Pixel aren't solvable (quick settings, no third camera).

[-] seeCseas 1 points 7 months ago* (last edited 7 months ago)


It's ok to have different opinions, it's not ok to insult others.

[-] seeCseas 17 points 8 months ago

So basically, bosses can't deal with the fact that they can't step out of their room and yell at people, and therefore still want to inconvenience everyone.

[-] seeCseas 3 points 8 months ago


It's ok to disagree, it's not ok to insult or threaten other posters with violence.

[-] seeCseas 10 points 9 months ago

I mean, trump was crazy to suggest injecting bleach, but maybe eating it on a side salad helps with covid?

(please don't try this)

[-] seeCseas 1 points 9 months ago

removed as the same link was posted before!

submitted 9 months ago by seeCseas to c/workreform

The NLRB’s action adds another dimension to the Biden administration’s assault on noncompetes. The FTC proposed a ban on most noncompete agreements earlier this year.

[-] seeCseas 3 points 9 months ago

But the whole “Have your boss or subordinate over for dinner” BS was never my thing.

TBH I truly think it was a boomer invention that died in the 80s, because nobody I know ever did anything like this willingly.

That was for a different time and era when company loyalty was a thing. When you intended to work for a company for decades, forming relationships with your boss actually meant something.

Nowadays employees are just disposable assets, so why bother forming deep bonds with your coworkers?

[-] seeCseas 34 points 9 months ago

For a site filled with users who are more tech-savvy than the average person, I'm surprised there is such a big dichotomy in views here. Or maybe it's just one or two really vocal individuals.

I think everyone is agreed that the site is a cesspool that deserves to die. The issue is that getting ISPs to voluntarily block sites based on advocacy is bad. As the provider of a "digital human right", ISPs should NOT get to decide who gets their service and who doesn't.

The EFF isn't supporting hate groups. What they're saying is that an ISP block is a dangerous precedent.


submitted 9 months ago by seeCseas to c/workreform

150,000 workers vote to authorize strikes at Stellantis, GM, and Ford — Workers are fighting for increased pay, retirement pensions, and better benefits::Workers at the automotive Big Three have voted to authorize a strike when contracts expire on Sept. 14, bringing the nation one step closer to a major labor stoppage costing billions as workers fight for increased pay, retirement pensions, and better benefits.

haha just found this community (self.warlizardgamingforum)
submitted 11 months ago by seeCseas to c/warlizardgamingforum

I bet half of all the current redditors don't even get the reference anymore!

submitted 11 months ago by seeCseas to c/workreform

When faced with the prospects of actually paying workers a far wage, these companies are doing everything they can to prevent it. Says a lot about their priorities.

submitted 11 months ago by seeCseas to c/workreform

Yet another article about this.

submitted 11 months ago* (last edited 11 months ago) by seeCseas to c/workreform

Wage inequity is a global issue!

submitted 11 months ago by seeCseas to c/workreform

Copied a few relevant paragraphs over:

A minister has ordered a Cambridgeshire council to end its “experiment” with a four-day working week.

South Cambridgeshire district council had announced plans to extend its trial until next April but it has been overruled.

The Liberal Democrat-led council was the first local authority in the UK to undertake such a trial. The council had declared the trial a success, saying the impact on recruitment and the health and wellbeing of staff had been “overwhelmingly positive”.

The local government minister, Lee Rowley, wrote to the council leader, Bridget Smith, to “ask that you end your experiment immediately” and said he had concerns about the “value for money” for local taxpayers.

submitted 11 months ago by seeCseas to c/workreform
submitted 1 year ago by seeCseas to c/workreform
submitted 1 year ago* (last edited 1 year ago) by seeCseas to c/workreform

The typical U.S. family earns about $71,000 per year, according to the Census. Yet, the average American believes a family needs at least $85,000 in annual household income to get by, according to a recent Gallup poll.

That finding tracks with a recent study from SmartAsset, a financial technology company, which found the average American worker needs $68,499 in after-tax income to live comfortably. (That works out to around $85,000 in total income, assuming a 20-percent tax hit.)

The two releases point to the same conclusion: Many Americans earn too little in 2023 to attain a decent standard of living in their communities.

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joined 1 year ago