You always used to hear what the American dream was but is it the same now? The American Dream was always thought that if you work really hard they will be very successful in life. You didn’t start out on the highest paying job or the easiest job for people to live on. But eventually you would get a better job later on and live a better life. By the end of their lifetime you would have plenty of money if you worked really hard throughout your life. You hardly ever had any government assistance. Yet you were still very successful even though you started from absolutely nothing.
Now-a-days it seems like Americans don’t have that dream any more. It seems like they don’t want to start from scratch and …show more content…
They should put it toward teaching people on how to work hard and on how to conquer the old American dream. This would better America in many ways. Many people would actually have to work hard even if its a low paying job because they wouldn’t have the welfare to provide for them. This would cause more people to not need welfare because they would be working hard and earning enough money on their own, without the governments help. They might not be living the greatest life but they would’ve earned everything they had on their own and would be very proud of it. They would eventually be very successful if they worked really hard. For example, thats what the famous rich man Robert Herjavec did to be so successful. His family came over from Yugoslavia with absolutely nothing. He started working as a newspaper deliveryman and a waiter in the early 1990’s. All of these jobs taught him to work hard and how to work with people. He started his technology company which he later sold. At that point he became very successful after all of his hard work throughout his …show more content…
What they don’t know is that there is a very large demand for Agricultural related jobs. According to the United States Department of Agriculture, “The agricultural, food, and renewable natural resources sectors of the U.S. economy will generate an estimated 54,400 annual openings for individuals with baccalaureate or higher degrees in food, renewable energy, and environmental specialties between 2010 and 2015. Seventy-four percent of the jobs are expected in business and science occupations;15 percent in agriculture and forestry production; and 11 percent in education, communication, and governmental services.
During 2010–15, five percent more college graduates with expertise in agricultural and food systems, renewable energy, and the environment will be needed when compared to 2005-10. More than enough graduates will likely be available during the next couple of years in some occupations, but a shortfall of new graduates with preparation in priority business and science specialties is forecast in the latter half of the period.
Four major factors shape the market for graduates between 2010 and 2015:
Macroeconomic conditions and