The Web according to Samuel Rubenfeld, a journalist published in The Wall Street Journal, WSJ.com, Dow Jones Newswires, Houston Chronicle, San Francisco Chronicle, Midland (Texas) Reporter-Telegram, The Hill, Village Voice, Newsday, Times of Middle Country and my alma mater's campus newspaper, The Hofstra Chronicle.
I write for Risk & Compliance Journal, a page hosted on WSJ.com.
I'm 27 and I live in Astoria, Queens. I listen to a ton of music and read a lot about politics, public policy, the news media and the future of journalism. I also am a big fan of the Knicks, Jets and Mets. Expect a heavy dose of things to read.
Canadian exploration and mining trade groups joined civil-society organizations in endorsing recommendations for the development of a payment disclosure standard for publicly traded mining companies in Canada.
Under the recommended framework, publicly traded mining companies in Canada would be required to disclose project-level payments to domestic and foreign governments. Large mining companies would have to disclose all payments above $100,000 Canadian dollars, while smaller “venture issuers” would disclose payments of more than C$10,000.
By keeping us focused on ourselves and our individual happiness, [Do What You Love] distracts us from the working conditions of others while validating our own choices and relieving us from obligations to all who labor, whether or not they love it. It is the secret handshake of the privileged and a worldview that disguises its elitism as noble self-betterment. According to this way of thinking, labor is not something one does for compensation, but an act of self-love. If profit doesn’t happen to follow, it is because the worker’s passion and determination were insufficient. Its real achievement is making workers believe their labor serves the self and not the marketplace.