Education = Graduation

Submitted by ub on Sat, 04/16/2016 - 17:35

Submitted by Anonymous (not verified) on Sat, 04/16/2016 - 19:48


Now, I graduated from Ryder about 15 years ago but I think my experiences are valid here. I found that the heirarchy in colleges are completely convoluted. Too much buerocracy dilutes the learning experience. You have great professors whose hands are tied by stupid expectations and people in positions of power who shouldn't be in the positions they are. I'm sure my experiences are similar to others.

It's hard for professors to work facing incompetency. It seems too often people get jobs now not based on abilities but rather degrees or personality, experience and common sense should be what employers look for. I noticed cimages tweeted references to a difficult dean, I hope someone in the organization isn't facing incompetence first hand.

There are too many tenured professors and teachers that are protected by a broken system, who are supposed to be training and preparing students for the real world, but have never experienced it, or worked there themselves.

There are angry complaints about the state of our current system of education and they not only come from parents and students, but now employers lament their recent hires with their newly minted, or indebted degrees were under-prepared, but these complaints that are nothing new, but seem to have grown louder over the years. Why is that?

Never hire someone without asking this via @FortuneMagazine

7 ways body language can help you get your next job

Rebuilding the Bachelor's Degree