Sep 25

Some New Ideas On Quick Tactics For Career

Yes! Yes!” Bryan will still whip the Philly fans into a ”Yes!” frenzy on Tuesday night at WWE’s ”Smackdown Live!” TV event – but in casual clothes as the show’s storyline general manager and not in tights, ready to wrestle. Roughly 2+ years after the 35-year-old was picked as WWE’s chosen one , he’s retired because of a nasty concussion history over a 14-year career. Click This LinkBryan is a jarring example of how the real-life brutal physicality of professional wrestling takes a toll on performers in an otherwise scripted and staged entertainment world. He said he had had at least 10 documented concussions and at least four post-concussion seizures. Bryan, who wrestled for years on the independent circuit before his WWE debut in 2010, said his first concussion came just a few months into his career in the early 2000s. He was wrestling in Japan when he landed head first outside the ring onto concrete. His last concussion happened in a match on WWE’s European tour in April 2015. Even with his brain repeatedly used as a battering ram, Bryan wants back in the ring. He gave an emotional retirement speech on the Feb.

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20 Posted: 09/12/2016 06:53:20 PM EDT Updated: 09/13/2016 05:51:49 AM EDT Demers PITTSFIELD As part of compliance with new federal requirements, proposals are being sought by the Berkshire County Regional Employment Board to operate the BerkshireWorks Career Center for the next three fiscal years, beginning in July. A request for proposals from entities eligible to operate the career center, based at 160 North St., was posted Aug. 31 on the board’s website, said Executive Director Heather Boulger. She said a bidders conference is scheduled for Sept. 20 in Pittsfield. Boulger said opening the nation’s regional job training and employment centers up to new operating entities and fresh ideas and approaches is a mandated component of the federal Workforce Innovation and Opportunity Act. Asked if she has an indication how many entities might enter proposals to oversee designated services within the Berkshire region, Boulger said she hasn’t as yet. “I hope we have more than one,” she added. “We could also see some across the state bidding to operate some or all of the centers.” Jennifer James, undersecretary for workforce development with the state Division of Career Services, said among the types of entities now operating regional centers in the state are colleges including the University of Massachusetts through its Donahue Institute and Middlesex Community College as well as cities that directly operate centers as a department of local government. James said she and others at the state level have been working with officials from the 16 workforce regions with more than 30 career center facilities to implement the changes required in the federal legislation.

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