Emergency employees, I understand. But how do you know if a "telework" employee has hitched the bow in their bathrobe, stepped into their bunny slippers, come downstairs, made coffee, read the paper, and turned on their TV to start watching Law & Order reruns on USA on time or not? Dear Mr. Mullings:
Don't you very often work from home? Doesn't that make you a "teleworker?" Yes. But it's completely different in my case. I don't own bunny slippers. Anymore.
Final issue. This is serious. Consider this a finger being wagged under your nose.
Former President Bill Clinton had two stents inserted into a cardiac artery yesterday. The good news is that he went to the hospital and had the procedure done, which is fairly routine and should allow him to get back to work quickly.
The bad news is, according to some reports, he had started feeling chest discomfort a couple of days earlier.
I know a little something about this. I was diagnosed with cardiac artery disease when I was 39, had a long string of angioplasty procedures, and had by-pass surgery in 1998. I have been told a hundred times by my cardiologist: "Don't deny the symptoms."
President Clinton denied his symptoms and is lucky that he got away with it.
If you are of a certain age, and you feel any kind of discomfort in your chest, back, chin, and/or left arm - get to a hospital. Don't worry about being embarrassed. If it's nothing you don't have to tell anyone about it.
Think about how much more embarrassed you will be if you die of a heart attack.
Ok. I've got my nitros handy, and I'm going to look for the TV listings for the Women's Biathlon competition.
Student Paper Mocks Terrorists, University Warns Not to Disrupt 'Cultural Harmony' | Sarah Jean Seman