Here are the best-paying companies in the U.S.
1. Stop asking leading questions.
When you ask leading questions like “You’re happy, right?,” your employees will be unlikely to say anything other than “yes.” You’ll feel great—until you’re blindsided with their resignation letter.
The substantial and growing gap between the rich and everyone else is increasingly inscribed on our geography. There have always been affluent neighborhoods, gated enclaves, and fabled bastions of wealth like Greenwich, Connecticut; Grosse Pointe, Michigan; Potomac, Maryland; and Beverly Hills, California. But America’s bankers, lawyers, and doctors didn’t always live so far apart from teachers, accountants, and small business owners, who themselves weren’t always so segregated from the poorest, most struggling Americans. My father, a factory worker, raised his family in suburban New Jersey just around the corner from my uncle, who had a management position as the head of research and development at Colgate Palmolive. But that kind of world has disappeared today. As the sociologists Sean Reardon and Kendra Bischoff noted in their 2013 study of economic segregation in America, “During the last four decades, the isolation of the rich has been consistently greater than the isolation of the poor. “
Dark blue = Metro areas where the wealthy are the most isolated
Yellow = Metro areas where the wealthy are more mixed in or integrated.
Check out these photos from photojournalist Peter Menzel’s new book, “What I Eat: Around The World In 80 Diets.”