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Ivanka, of course, couldn't resist a cute send-off from her kids, and on Wednesday night enjoyed a quick musical show by her three-year-old son, Joseph, who dressed up in an odd mix of accessories to wiggle for his mom on the living room table.
At one point, he leans back ever-so-slightly on his heels and almost stumbles backwards off his mom's pricey '70s bronze Fernard Dresse table (similar pieces have sold for ,000 to ,000), but luckily doesn't fall.'He undertook something incredibly daring, which required a lot of self-sacrifice,' she said of her dad, Donald Trump.
'She is a remarkable woman whose story was beautifully told in this month’s @voguemagazine.''It's really a whirlwind with Wendi,' she said.
'I can't recall the last time I had a conversation with her that didn't conclude with her connecting me to four people who might become great friends or great business opportunities.'The blonde beauty wore an airy white blouse with an asymmetrical hem and a sexy laser-cut pattern — which fully revealed her white bikini underneath.
The whole story seems to be built on the premise that the only skill a carpenter has is the ability to drive a nail straight, making any notion of an “interview” farcical. There’s a hell of a difference between a framer, a cabinet-maker, and a furniture-maker. There is, however, a lot of brown stain, and brown shingling, and brown brick. Questions like this are exactly how a good interviewer separates a blinkered newbie from an expert with perspective.
(Returning the first point, I suppose the implication is that driving a nail is the fizzbuzz of carpentry.) Let’s just cover the first few questions: If the only way you can describe your work is “I’m a programmer. Yes it would be friendlier if the interviewer led a bit with “What kind of work have you been doing? As an interviewer I’m open to the idea that someone good at any one of these probably has great potential for any of the others, but if you’ve got nothing more to say about your career than that you’ve done general things in a general sort of way, you can’t exactly blame me for taking my own direction on what details I’m going to dig into. And all those kinds of brown would seem to be of major interest to a carpenter: if something is being stained instead of painted then I’d think that would affect the choice of wood. If you’re building a software library that will be called by a UI, then responsiveness matters.
Nobody seems to have a solution to separating the potential stars from the mehs, and anyone who claims they do either doesn’t have enough perspective to understand the difficulty of the problem (young interviewers who have been trained in one particular hiring style seem to be blessed with the arrogance of blind faith), or they’ve perfected the art of hiring the mediocre (a sufficiently rigorous process can probably rule out almost all the disastrous hires, but will likely also lose a few stars…and it’s finding the stars that is the problem).
The main premise of this complaint about programming interviews is that a programmer is a programmer is a programmer, and the details don’t matter, and that’s straight-up bullshit. If the overall software system will be distributed, then the architecture needs to take rollout into consideration.
Of course, there are carpenters who are creative craftsmen of the first order.