'Impostors' are highly talented people who believe their success is a mistake—that they don't deserve the honors. James Heskett argues these people have too much to contribute to ignore. But how do you find and hire them? What do YOU think? http://hbs.me/1THaEIz
By getting rid of gratuities, some restaurants say they'll make life easier for customers, while providing a more stable income to servers. What do all of you servers out there say?
To understand Blair, one must first dissect his relationship with the Labour party. Alongside Gordon Brown and Peter Mandelson, he was the driving force behind New Labour, the project to bring the party out of the electoral wilderness. He was an insurgent but he was also an imposter. As he confesses: “In order to circumvent the party, I had to construct an alliance between myself and the public.”
要读懂布莱尔，首先必须厘清他与工党之间的关系。他与戈登•布朗和彼特•曼德尔森 (Peter Mandelson)共同推动了“新工党”方案，该方案旨在帮助工党摆脱混乱不堪的选举格局。布莱尔离经叛道，但同时也招摇撞骗。他自己也承认：“为了骗 过工党，我不得不让自己与公众结成某种同盟。”
The Queensland Police Service will activate a revamped gratuities policy on July 1, but the police union is preparing to help officers circumvent it.
tr.v., -vent·ed, -vent·ing, -vents.
circumvent：動詞，繞過、規避。例句：These disadvantages can be circumvented.（這些不利條件是可以避免的。）
- To surround (an enemy, for example); enclose or entrap.
- To go around; bypass: circumvented the city.
- To avoid or get around by artful maneuvering: She planned a way to circumvent all the bureaucratic red tape.
[Middle English circumventen, from Latin circumvenīre, circumvent- : circum-, circum- + venīre, to go, come.]circumventer cir'cum·vent'er or cir'cum·ven'tor n.
circumvention cir'cum·ven'tion n.
circumventive cir'cum·ven'tive adj.